T现金下分捕鱼游戏he biggest club nights happening in London on New Year’s Eve 2019

The biggest club nights happening in London on New Year’s Eve 2019

  • Alex Johnston
  • 18 December 2019

The biggest club nights (and one comedy night) on New Year's Eve in London 2019

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Party your way into 2020 with these New Year’s Eve bashes

New Year’s Eve is coming, and let’s face it, the most memorable New Year’s Eve experiences probably don’t involve Jools Holland and a studio of guest stars who were probably recorded back in October. It’s time to get out there and live. London is embarrassingly well-endowed with NYE club nights, so we’ve rounded up a selection of parties (and a little comedy, for those who want to sit back) so that you can bring in the new year in mixed company.

E1 and Percolate have joined forces to present a New Year’s Eve bash featuring DEBONAIR, Eris Drew, GiGi FM and many others, spread between the Warehouse and the Black Studio. Pleasurehood has earned a金币可兑换现金的捕鱼 large following since its August launch with its inclusive pricing and its troupe of dancers, led by the effervescent Lucy Fizz, and it’s created a dream lineup for New Year’s Eve at XOYO, with Move D, Joshua James and Hifi Sean. Ages 19+ only.

The great Trevor Nelson hosts a Soul Nation New Year’s Party at Omeara. Your Olympics commentary is at last forgiven, Trevor. At Indigo, Kisstory present their customary selection of old skool, garage, house and R&B.

Hannah Wants, Danny Howard, Monki, Fat Tony, Klose One, ALISHA, Emerald, Jess Bays, Barely Legal are just some of the names ringing in the New Year at Ministry of Sound. At the Prince of Wales in Brixton, Up on the Roof present an NYE bash starring, for the first time, the great Nightmares on Wax.

Elsewhere in Brixton, the O2 Academy is having an all-nighter with Mk 10 presents Area 10 NYE. For those who don’t care how far they may have to travel to get home again, Hip Hop vs Dancehall returns with a secret location New Year’s Eve party, featuring Robbo Ranx, Ras Kwame, DJ Ace, DJ Cable, DJ Raskal and Teddy Lewis.

If you fancy more of an indie-themed NYE, Indie Time Machine presents huge tracks from the 80s to the present at Thousand Island. Or if you just want wall-to-wall hip hop, Crush NYE will deliver at Camden Assembly.

And if you don’t feeling like hitting the floor but want a laugh instead, the Comedy Store has a New Year’s Eve stand-up show from 6pm.

A Shaun the Sheep Movie: Farmaged荣耀棋牌捕鱼现金don review

A Shaun the Sheep Movie: Farmageddon (4 stars)

  • Emma Simmonds
  • 14 October 2019

A Shaun the Sheep Movie: Farmageddon

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The second big screen outing for the Aardman favourite will delight kids and adults alike

The loveable fluffball is baa-ck on the big screen in a pristinely shambolic stop-motion romp from Aardman Animations that offers an idiosyncratic skew on extra-terrestrial encounters. Introduced in 1995’s Wallace and Gromit short A Close Shave, before being granted his own 2007 spin-off series, the anarchy of Shaun and co was elevated to an artform in 2015’s Shaun the Sheep Movie. Farmageddon follows up fittingly, blending the familiar with the ambitious as it looks to the stars and finds blue rabbits.

Directed by Will Becher and Richard Phelan, making their feature debut, it’s in safe hands: Becher was a regular on the series. Down at the farm on the outskirts of Mossingham, the gang of dimwitted sheep, presided over by smarter-than-average Shaun, are g斗地主捕鱼注册送6现金2018etting stuck into some seriously dangerous mischief that puts them at odds with sensible sheepdog Bitzer. Their death-defying antics are interrupted when an alien craft brings a curious visitor to up the ante, with the sinister bods from the Ministry for Alien Detection close behind.

As ever, save the odd mumble, it’s a dialogue-free affair. Unafraid of the C-word, cuteness abounds, lovingly moulded in the studio’s inimitable claymation style, in service of a rattling good yarn. And, plump of cheek, wide of eye and pink of ear, the otherworldly Lu-Lu is a gorgeously marketable creation who kids will adore.

Featuring lost chips, crap fairground attractions and aghast snails, what’s so wonderful about Farmageddon – which is absolutely typical of an Aardman animation – is the deft way it crowd-pleases across the ages, stretching from tiny tots to those who’ll remember 1977’s Close Encounters in the cinema. With adult sci-fi references aplenty accompanying the splendid craftsmanship, eyes seem firmly on Oscar’s Best Animation prize. It might be too bafflingly British for that (though the studio have bagged it before and its predecessor was nominated), but it’s easily got the (lamb) chops to be a contender. Not bad for a little lad from Mossy Bottom.

General release from Fri 18 Oct.