Andre Sennwald Movie Reviews & Previews - Rotten Tomatoes

Andre Sennwald

Andre Sennwald
Andre Sennwald's reviews only count toward the Tomatometer when published at the following Tomatometer-approved publication(s): New York Times

Movie Reviews Only

Showing 1 - 23 of 23
Rating T-Meter Title | Year Review

The Devil Is a Woman (1935)

"This column regards The Devil Is a Woman as the best product of the Sternberg-Dietrich alliance since The Blue Angel." ‐New York Times
Posted Apr 8, 2016

Waltzes from Vienna (1933)

"It exhibits little of the technical ingenuity which the Hitchcock name might lead us to expect. But it does not diminish the loveliness of "The Blue Danube" and it suspires amiably against its nineteenth century appointments." ‐New York Times
Posted Jun 2, 2015
2/5 No Score Yet

Java Head (1935)

"Although such excellent players as Edmund Gwenn, John Loder, Elizabeth Allan and Anna May Wong are among those present, they are seldom able to relieve the tedium of a windy and poorly accented script." ‐New York Times
Posted Feb 2, 2011
2.5/5 60%

The White Parade (1934)

"The White Parade is lacking in the qualities which might have made it a fine and stirring drama." ‐New York Times
Posted May 6, 2008

The Scarlet Empress (1934)

"Running a solid hundred minutes, the film first shocks and stimulates the imagination, and then, lacking the dramatic skill to refresh its audiences, becomes steadily duller." ‐New York Times
Posted Aug 8, 2006

The Black Cat (1934)

"More foolish than horrible. The story and dialogue pile the agony on too thick to give the audience a reasonable scare." ‐New York Times
Posted Aug 8, 2006
4/5 89%

The Man Who Knew Too Much (1935)

"Directed with a fascinating staccato violence by Alfred Hitchcock, it is the swiftest screen melodrama this column can recall." ‐New York Times
Posted Aug 8, 2006

The Mummy (1932)

"The photography is superior to the dialogue." ‐New York Times
Posted Aug 8, 2006
3.5/5 90%

She Done Him Wrong (1933)

"Miss West gives a highly amusing performance." ‐New York Times
Posted Aug 8, 2006
4/5 No Score Yet

Three Songs of Lenin (1934)

"Even when the picture is viewed without the distortions of the Marxist critical lenses, it emerges as a work of unusual beauty and emotional exaltation." ‐New York Times
Posted Mar 25, 2006
4/5 100%

Babes In Toyland (1934)

"The film is an authentic children's entertainment and quite the merriest of its kind that Hollywood has turned loose on the nation's screens in a long time." ‐New York Times
Posted Mar 25, 2006
3.5/5 43%

Naughty Marietta (1935)

"Pictorially handsome in the lavish Metro style, the work tells its story in spirited, romantic episodes which catch your fancy quite independently of the songs and the music." ‐New York Times
Posted Mar 25, 2006
4.5/5 71%

The Barretts of Wimpole Street (1934)

"Sidney Franklin has filmed a drama of beauty, dignity and nobility." ‐New York Times
Posted Mar 25, 2006
4.5/5 100%

Captain Blood (1935)

"With a spirited and criminally good-looking Australian named Errol Flynn playing the genteel buccaneer to the hilt, the photoplay recaptures the air of high romantic adventure which is so essential to the tale." ‐New York Times
Posted Mar 25, 2006
4/5 100%

Flirtation Walk (1934)

"Flirtation Walk seems to be assured of a large and enthusiastic clientele, and it seems unlikely that the patriotic cinema public will let the Military Academy or the gallant producers down." ‐New York Times
Posted Mar 25, 2006
4/5 100%

Barbary Coast (1935)

"Ben Hecht and Charles MacArthur hammer out a bouncing melodrama of San Francisco's sin and salad days in Barbary Coast." ‐New York Times
Posted Mar 25, 2006
4/5 93%

Alice Adams (1935)

"An oddly exciting blend of tenderness, comedy and realistic despair, it touches life intimately at many points during its account of a lonely girl in a typical American small town." ‐New York Times
Posted Mar 25, 2006

A Night at the Opera (1935)

"The loudest and funniest screen comedy of the Winter season." ‐New York Times
Posted Mar 25, 2006
4.5/5 94%

Man of Aran (1934)

"Robert Flaherty, the mellow wanderer with a camera, has made a memorable film out of the tragic and beautiful fundamentals of human behavior." ‐New York Times
Posted Jan 28, 2006
4/5 100%

Top Hat (1935)

"All the minor players are such skilled comedians that they are able to extract merriment from this none too original comedy of errors." ‐New York Times
Posted May 20, 2003
3/4 88%

The Flamingo Kid (1984)

"Even if The Flamingo Kid comes out of sit-com country, the character and the performance effortlessly rise above their origins." ‐New York Times
Posted May 20, 2003

Mutiny on the Bounty (1935)

"It is superlatively thrilling." ‐New York Times
Posted May 20, 2003

The 39 Steps (1935)

"If you can imagine Anatole France writing a detective story you will have some notion of the artistry that Hitchcock brings to this screen version of John Buchan's novel." ‐New York Times
Posted Jan 1, 2000
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