Bob Servant Independent
“Bob Servant Independent was the wonderful surprise of the week. A total joy from start to finish – original, sharp, superbly acted and gloriously funny. A little gem of a comedy, don’t miss it."
“This series has delivered an incredibly funny script, unforgettable one-liners, and Brian Cox and Jonathan Watson are an impeccable double act. Brilliant.” FIVE STARS
“A comedy of exquisite embarrassment. Brian Cox is just sensational”
Scottish Daily Express
“As with Del Boy and Citizen Smith the comedy comes from the gap between the grand designs and the dreary reality. There’s a warmth, one that’s totally lacking in other sitcoms.”
The Daily Express
“A comic masterclass”
Now available on DVD with a host of extras.
Tumshie McFadgen's Bid for Ultimate Bliss
Meat the Campbells
Senseless now out in the UK with a host of exclusive extras including:
Commentary with writer/director Simon Hynd
Deleted scenes with optional commentary
Award winning short thriller 'Virus'
Nominated for Best British Feature Film at the Raindance Film Festival 2008
Nominated for Best International Feature Film at the Celtic Media Awards 2009
"A remarkable and deeply disturbing work ... left me shell-shocked"
"A small masterpiece"
"Brave and shocking ... boldly provocative"
"A splendid thriller"
"A tough, compelling, rigorous psychological thriller that grabs the audience where it hurts ... an important film"
"A brutal mixture of The Truman Show and Big Brother as orchestrated by Takashi Miike ... in short, tremendous"
Senseless was completed in Autumn 2007 and received it's world premiere at the Sitges International Film Festival in October 2007.
A dark chiller written and directed by Simon Hynd, based on the book of the same name by Stona Fitch. Produced by Plum Films, Matador Pictures, Shoreline Entertainment and Circle of Confusion.
Eliott Gast, an american economist, is abducted in europe by a shadowy anti-globalisation group. Eliott spends forty days held hostage, each moment broadcast on the internet via dozens of cameras. His captors inform him that his eventual release depends on donations made to their cause by the millions of people watching. His mind racing, Eliott tries to understand why he is there, unearthing sins both small and large. Over the course of his captivity Eliott is deprived of his senses, one by one. His crime, his captors insist, demands justice.