On a political level, the film is far from a Godardian dialectic, so the view of history that emerges is, to say the least, blinkered.
| Original Score: 2/4
Feel-good doc gathers great interviews but isn't sure what they add up to.
Infinitely less than the sum of its parts, Antonino D'Ambrosio's "Let Fury Have the Hour" crams 50 thoughtful artists into a disappointingly muddled film.
| Original Score: 2.5/5
The film is one-sided and at times unfocused, but it makes a lot of sense politically.
If passion were all that mattered, "Let Fury Have the Hour" might be the film of the year.
The film unintentionally makes the perfect valentine for the OWS version of radicalism: It's righteous, full of rage and cripplingly unfocused.
| Original Score: 2/5
Politics aside, one can't help wishing the structure of Antonino D'Ambrosio's debut documentary was as strong as its philosophical fervor.
The film joyfully surveys the evolution of a politically informed artistic movement, set to a soundtrack that includes MC5, Rage Against the Machine, DJ Spooky, and others.
A curiously warm-and-fuzzy hindsight interpretation of artistic aggression, delivered by the artists themselves.
What results is an extremely good-looking documentary filled with these rebellious personalities mostly placing their fury aside to have intelligent conversation...
| Original Score: 3.5/5
[A] smart and inspiring - and uniquely whole -documentary ...
| Original Score: 4/5
"Once upon a time, we were, I'm told, citizens with rights," says Hari Kunzru.