JOINING Mamma Mia 2: Here We Go Again for its seventh consecutive week are five very different films which will provide something for everyone.

BlackkKlansMan is the amazing true crime story of Ron Stallworth, the first African-American detective of Colorado Springs, who infiltrated the KKK. It’s the early 1970s, and Ron Stallworth (John David Washington, Ballers) is determined to make a name for himself. Stallworth bravely sets out on a dangerous mission: infiltrate and expose the Ku Klux Klan. The film came to light after Ron retired from being a detective, with the local paper writing up his greatest achievements, of which infiltrating the KKK was one. This was then picked up by the New York Post who looked to contact David Duke (The KKK High Wizard) who Ron had had communication with, to confirm Ron’s story. David Duke naturally denied the whole thing, which would have probably ended the matter, had he not personally signed Ron’s KKK membership card, which Ron still carries around with him to this day.

Produced by the Academy Award winning team of Get Out and directed by Spike Lee, BlackkKlansman looks to entertain whilst being a historic film for the black community.

For any wolf admirer’s out there, Alpha is not to be missed. Ever wondered how man came to have such a close relationship with the canine species? Alpha goes back to the ice age to demystify one of the most famous relationships of all time. This coming of age story that is not only a survival tale but also a high octane visual thriller, will have you on the edge of your seats.

The Children Act is directed by acclaimed film and theatre director Richard Eyre and lead by a powerful performance from Emma Thompson and supported by the brilliant Stanley Tucci, The Children Act is a moral drama and several levels. Thompsons character, High court Judge Fiona Maye, must negotiate one of the most complicated moral decisions of her career whilst dealing with one of the most morally complicated decisions of her failing marriage. This emotion drama delves deep in typical McEwan style.

When the screen play Ant Man, written by Edgar Wright (Baby Driver, Shaun of the Dead) was released in 2015, a lot of none comic book readers eyes were raised. Had comic book hero films gone too far? Ant Man and the Wasp proves not. Marvel fans were excited in 2015 and are just as excited for Ant Man and the Wasp. It’s not your typical super hero film but looks to have all the action you will be expecting and with Paul Rudd as the super small hero, one liners will not be lost amongst the toy sized car chases.

Kids club film for this week is Teen Titans Go to the Movie, a feature long version of the kids TV cartoon will be a treat for the kids with plenty of slapstick, toilet humour but for any Marvel/DC fans out there that may have also booked to see Ant Man and the Wasp, this has loads of comic book hero movie related gags to keep you chuckling for the rest of the year.

l Philip Duguid-McQuillan