вот как раз набрались рецензии на Панк-рок
Set in a northern grammar school with an improbably Eton-meets-Hollyoaks student body, a new arrival prompts nerdy sixth former William (The Boat That Rocked’s Tom Sturridge) into his first crush, and then – when rebuffed – to re-examine his life with tragic consequences.
The central character, William, is intellectually curious and sensually undernourished. Frustrated by his boring environment, and goaded by the preeningly sadistic Bennett (Henry Lloyd-Hughes), he fizzes with articulate discontent. At first this makes him endearingly deranged — something Tom Sturridge skilfully brings to the role — but in time his mood becomes vengeful and destructive.
Tom Sturridge, who has appeared in a few films, including Richard Curtis’s tribute to the pirate radio stations, The Boat That Rocked, will surely be the new Ben Whishaw after his brilliant stage debut as the Hamlet-style hero of Punk Rock.
It also marked a first for several members of the cast: four of them (out of nine) are making their professional stage debuts in it. But intriguingly for at least one of them, the brilliant Tom Sturridge (son of director Charles and Phoebe Nicholls), he comes to the theatre already having made a major mark in films like Being Julia, in which he starred opposite Annette Bening.
In his stage debut, Tom Sturridge, increasingly distressed, announces himself as a major star in the making as the troubled William. I haven’t seen a more harrowing performance of anguished youth since Ben Whishaw’s sensational Hamlet. [...] The new regime at Hammersmith has got off to a tremendous start, and I’ll hazard that Tom Sturridge will be a shoo-in for the best newcomer awards.