Storage 24 limited theatrical release January 18

Magnet Releasing opens STORAGE 24 in limited theatrical engagements. The British monster movie, starring DOCTOR WHO’S Noel Clarke, is already available via Video on Demand. Johannes Roberts directed from a script by Clarke, David Fairbanks, and Marc Small. The story has a couple, undergoing a breakup, trapped inside a storage facility, along with a few friends and an alien. The cast includes Colin O’Donoghue, Antonia Campbell-Hughes, Laura Haddock, James Thomas King, Alex Price, Ned Dennehy, and Robert Freeman as the creature.

  • January 18, Gateway Film Center 8 in Columbus, OH

Note: IMDB lists the release date for the film as January 11, but Magnet Releasing’s website lists only the above engagment.

'Dr. Who' Actor joins 'Star Trek 2'

Noel Clarke, with Metallic Guest Star
Noel Clarke, with Metallic Guest Star

According to Variety, Noel Clarke, who was the recurring character Mickey Smith on the BBC’s revived DOCTOR WHO in its first two seasons, has been cast in role in Paramount’s next STAR TREK film.
A wirter and director himself, he joins a cast that includes Peter Weller (ROBOCOP) and Alice Eve (ENTOURAGE, MEN IN BLACK 3).
The article had no further details, other than the the fact the actor’s role is reputed to be ” a family man with a wife and young daughter”.
STAR TREK 2 is being directed by JJ Abrams from a screenplay by Alex Kurtzman, Roberto Orci and Damon Lindelof.
The as yet un-named sequel is presently scheduled for release May 17th, 2013 from Bad Robot Productions, Skydance Productions, and Paramount Pictures.

Robot Noir From The UK In REIGN OF DEATH

Love your Sci-Fi but short on time? Check out the short film REIGN OF DEATH! Directed by Matt Savage (Concept Designer on KICK ASS & X-MEN: FIRST CLASS) and starring Noel Clarke (DOCTOR WHO), REIGN is classic detective noir set in a dystopian future. The movie has been making it’s way around the UK Festival circuit and has been picking up a lot of positive buzz. While the film speaks for itself, in a much larger sense it shows that you don’t need a huge budget to make a fun and memorable film.