In the distant future, two groups of soldiers battle for control of the least desirable piece of real estate in the known universe - a box canyon in the middle of nowhere.
Season 11: For over a decade, the hapless, helpless and occasionally hopeless anti-heroes of the Halo universe have fumbled their way from one adventure to another. But now that they have been shipwrecked, they will have to work together to survive their greatest foe of all… themselves.
Season 12: Shipwrecked, separated, and still sort of dumb. The Red and Blue soldiers of Project Freelancer are continuing their misadventures on Chorus.
Season 13: Stranded on the planet Chorus, the Reds and Blues must convince two enemy armies to join forces or suffer complete annihilation at the hands of a bloodthirsty war lord.
Matt Kamen looks at Halo’s troubled path from game to film
27th May sees the release of Halo: Forward Unto Dawn, courtesy of our friends at Anchor Bay. While the video games that inspired it have proven hugely popular – and, along with Mass Effect, become arguably the finest examples of long-form science fiction storytelling of the last decade – Microsoft’s Halo franchise has struggled to make it to the big screen.
Jameson Locke is a legendary manhunter and agent with the Office of Naval Intelligence (ONI), Earth’s most powerful and secretive military branch. When he and his team are caught in a horrific biological attack, they unravel a plot that draws them to an ancient, hellish artifact, where they will be forced to fight for their survival, question everything, and ultimately choose between their loyalties and their lives…
With plethora of live-action anime adaptations that are already out or in the works such as Parasyte, Death Note and Ghost in the Shell, it’s no surprise that studios are clamouring to get their hands on the next big live-action hit.
Redline and Lupin III: The Woman Called Fujiko Mine showcase the talent of Takeshi Koike, a rising star in the anime firmament. While the two titles are very different, they’re both brash and arresting, the obverse of any safe house ‘style’...
Actually, Aesthetica should be called The New Boobfest where Girls Fight Monsters and Lose Panties, From The People Who Brought You Master of Martial Hearts, Queen’s Blade and the Ikki Tousen Franchise. That tells us where we are!