MILLER AND MAX.
My book, Miller and Max, is about the career of George Miller and the making of Mad Max. In other words, the story of two heroes. One is Max Rockatansky (aka Mad Max) a leather jacket-clad road warrior whose adventures in a dystopian future have made an indelible imprint on global popular culture. The second is the artist who created him: George Miller, a softly spoken son of Greek and Turkish immigrants, whose life charts a spectacular course from small-town Australia to the highest echelons of Hollywood.
Buy Miller and Max book.
The paperback of Miller and Max is currently released in Australia and New Zealand book shops.
It is currently available to order (with a 23% discount) from Booktopia.
Buy Miller and Max e-book.
The e-book of Miller and Max is now available to purchase, any where in the world.
To buy a copy head over to Amazon.
Welcome to the website of Luke Buckmaster, film and TV critic since 1997. Latest work below.
Interview with Will Gluck.
The director of Peter Rabbit opens up about the ‘food bullying’ controversy.
Published on Flicks, March 22
Read more →
Mary Magdalene film review.
A pensive, plodding, well-acted but risk-averse biblical adaptation.
Published on Daily Review, March 18Read more →
Human Flow film review.
A devastating, moving, urgent film about a global emergency.
Published on Flicks, March 12Read more →
Sando TV review.
Sacha Horler steals the show in ABC TV’s rambunctious new comedy.
Published on The Guardian, March 21Read more →
Ready Player One film review.
Entertaining set pieces, but Spielberg admits intellectual defeat.
Published on Flicks, March 21Read more →
Terror Nullius film review.
A wild, dazzling, kinetic, mishmashed beast of an Australian film.
Published on The Guardian, March 20Read more →
In defence of Death Wish.
A racy revenge movie that resists ideological didacticism.
Published on Daily Review, March 11Read more →
The Death of Stalin film review.
What a film! The drama is farcical and the comedy hurts.
Published on Daily Review, March 16Read more →
That’s Not My Dog! film review.
It really is a dog: lazy, repetitive, bland and monotonous.
Published on The Guardian, March 14Read more →