Andrew Winter Movie Reviews & Previews - Rotten Tomatoes

Andrew Winter

Andrew Winter
Andrew Winter's reviews only count toward the Tomatometer when published at the following Tomatometer-approved publication(s): Film Inquiry

Movie Reviews Only

Rating T-Meter Title | Year Review
95% Nico, 1988 (2018) Nico's tawdry heroin addiction is omnipresent here, but the director successfully cuts through its pernicious influence to illuminate the complicated, infuriating and occasionally brilliant woman beneath.‐ Film Inquiry
Read More | Posted Aug 1, 2018
No Score Yet Monochrome (2016) A film dealing with a young woman's disillusionment with money after it wrecks her relationship is one worth telling, but deserves more sophisticated treatment than this.‐ Film Inquiry
Read More | Posted Jun 14, 2018
No Score Yet Adult Babies (2017) Firmly in the great British tradition of toilet humour, I'd like to think Attack of the Adult Babies has a future as a cult classic with fans dressing up in nappies, with stick-on pig noses, to catch midnight screenings.‐ Film Inquiry
Read More | Posted Jun 11, 2018
74% The Misandrists (2018) As I've argued elsewhere recently, the film landscape feels very polite right now and maybe a blast of straight-no-chaser LaBruce is the antidote we need.‐ Film Inquiry
Read More | Posted Jun 5, 2018
25% 7 Days in Entebbe (2018) I'm sure some will accuse it of making excuses for terrorism or going easy on the hijackers, but that misses the point. It's a heartfelt plea for a peaceful settlement to a seemingly intractable situation. ‐ Film Inquiry
Read More | Posted May 23, 2018
No Score Yet The Unraveling (2015) The Unraveling has a strong premise and could have been a refreshingly unusual take on an overstuffed sub-genre. Sadly, the film's execution is lackluster.‐ Film Inquiry
Read More | Posted May 17, 2018
97% Félicité (2017) Félicité contains some of the most powerful moments you'll see in any movie this year. However, Gomis' film never quite amounts to the sum of its impressive parts, its fantasy sequences distracting from, and superfluous to, the main action.‐ Film Inquiry
Read More | Posted May 17, 2018
85% Let the Sunshine In (Un beau soleil intérieur) (2018) Now in her seventies, Denis is perhaps at the height of her powers.‐ Film Inquiry
Read More | Posted May 9, 2018
83% Pyewacket (2018) MacDonald clearly wanted this to be a simple, heartfelt tale focusing on the disintegration of a mother/daughter bond, without too much background noise as a distraction. And he mostly succeeds in delivering just that. ‐ Film Inquiry
Read More | Posted Apr 30, 2018
100% Cardboard Gangsters (2017) It explores themes similar to the director's previous films, King Of The Travellers, Stalker, and Between The Canals, and, like them, persuasively evokes the lives of marginalised people.‐ Film Inquiry
Read More | Posted Mar 24, 2018
9% The Vanishing of Sidney Hall (2018) It's ambitious, takes risks, and contains some finely crafted lines ("Life isn't very interesting unless you're a bit psychotic"), and yet I'm still not sure I could recommend you give up two hours of your life to see it.‐ Film Inquiry
Read More | Posted Mar 24, 2018
70% Finding Your Feet (2018) The film balances comedy and drama very nicely - it's charming, funny, and earns every one of its big emotional beats. You know how it's all going to end up, but are more than happy to go along for the ride‐ Film Inquiry
Read More | Posted Mar 24, 2018
50% Jupiter's Moon (Jupiter holdja) (2017) It'll be remembered not for its rather woolly handling of serious subject matter, but for a couple of excellent performances, and the stunning images and sequences conjured by Mundruczó and Rév. You should probably see it but don't expect to love it.‐ Film Inquiry
Read More | Posted Feb 2, 2018
94% Most Beautiful Island (2017) This is a sharp and, at only 80 minutes, tightly-made debut. The script is strong with some nice little hints and nods, so you can put the pieces of the wider story together.‐ Film Inquiry
Read More | Posted Jan 17, 2018
70% Angelica (2017) Angelica is a slow burn but rewards patience as the director takes his time to lay out his themes, introduce his characters and slowly ratchet up the melodrama.‐ Film Inquiry
Read More | Posted Nov 28, 2017