SET in Hong Kong, the Election in question is the biennial poll to choose the next chairman of the oldest triad, the senior members of the organisation having to choose between hot-headed Big D and a cool-headed Lok (Tony Leung Ka-Fai, Simon Lam).
The first cinema take on September 11 2001 flags up questions that still remain, says JEFF SAWTELL.
RICHARD E Grant's witty semi-autobiographical story of growing up in Swaziland in the late 1960s on the cusp of independence from British colonial masters is described as a "coming of age at the end of an age." So far, so true.
ASK the Dust? Ask whoever you want, this is a load of old tosh, only required viewing if you have a hankering to see Colin Farrell and Salma Hayek getting their kit off and going skinny dipping.
FOLLOWING in the wake of its 1972 predecessor, The Poseidon Adventure, this film tries to cash in on the aftershocks of a series of recent disaster themes from September 11 to New Orleans.
NOT something you will necessarily want to see before you're 30, this is a lame attempt to cash in on World Cup fever, a film about footie - well, almost, since the beautiful game is merely a means to other ends.
LONG before the Devil's spawn entered the White House to shock and awe us all into accepting Armageddon, there was film called The Omen (1976) about the demon son of a US diplomat being born to terrorise cinemas.
JEFF SAWTELL gets caught up in the comic book capers and big-budget effects of X-Men 3.
FOLLOWING in the wake of The King comes David Jacobson's Down In The Valley, another tale about a loner who decides to abandon his way of life and venture forth into the wild blue yonder.
FROM friends with middle money to Friends without money, Jennifer Aniston fails to convince as a woman who has given up teaching to become a cleaner, a pothead and a serial phone stalker.