Rotten Tomatoes, home of the Tomatometer, is the most trusted measurement of quality for Movies & TV. The definitive site for Reviews, Trailers, Showtimes, and Tickets ... The Riot Club is less a ...
critics consensus The Riot Club may not be subtle, but it makes its points with power, using dark humor and a talented cast to offer a scathing indictment of unearned privilege.
People also ask
Who are the actors in the Riot Club?
Is the riot club based on a true story?
What is the rating of the Riot Club?
What is Oxford Riot Club?
The Riot Club is a film that has a feeling of disappointment, not from me, but from itself, it feels like a movie that had more to give us and wanted to but can never quite get into the right gear with it's own inner mechanics, it's a film that comes across as unhappy with it's own final piece.
Mar 27, 2015 · Review: In ‘The Riot Club,’ an Elite British Dining Club Excels in Debauchery The director discusses her drama “The Riot Club,” about a secret, misbehaving group of Oxford students.
- Stephen Holden
- 2 min
Mar 27, 2015 · Directed by Lone Scherfig. With Sam Claflin, Max Irons, Douglas Booth, Jessica Brown Findlay. Two first-year students at Oxford University join the infamous Riot Club, where reputations can be made or destroyed over the course of a single evening.
- Lone Scherfig
Mar 27, 2015 · Spoiled rich people have been awful for centuries and our theatre, literature, and film has been reminding us of this fact with regularity. To this pile of moralizing fiction about the soulless elite, we can now add Lone Scherfig’s “The Riot Club,” adapted from the play “Posh” by Laura Wade by the author herself. The play caused ...
The Riot Club is a 2014 British drama thriller film directed by Lone Scherfig and written by Laura Wade, based on Wade's 2010 play Posh. The film stars Sam Claflin, Max Irons and Douglas Booth. It is set among the Riot Club, a fictional all-male, exclusive dining club at the University of Oxford.
Sep 06, 2014 · The Riot Club review: The PM should love it (and so will viewers) The movie inspired by David Cameron and George Osborne's Bullingdon Club connection lets romance win out over satire
The Riot Club = Angry Privileged Club. The film portrays such realistic behavioral elements, so much so that it is truly unsettling to watch when it escalates. The real day modern Oxford may not be this way, but it certainly exists elsewhere. This movie is good as a real life horror film