Kyle Aaronson Movie Reviews & Previews - Rotten Tomatoes

Kyle Aaronson

Kyle Aaronson
Kyle Aaronson's reviews only count toward the Tomatometer when published at the following Tomatometer-approved publication(s): PopMatters

Movie Reviews Only

Rating T-Meter Title | Year Review
7/10 97% Your Name. (Kimi No Na Wa.) (2017) Your Name. is an engaging if saccharine universal tale of self-discovery. It's also a visual masterwork.‐ PopMatters
Read More | Posted Apr 27, 2017
8/10 86% Donnie Darko (2001) It remains an aesthetically filmed blend of off-beat comedy, mind-boggling sci-fi, and subjective storytelling that serves as a singular and timeless piece of cinema.‐ PopMatters
Read More | Posted Apr 6, 2017
7/10 80% Personal Shopper (2017) Personal Shopper can be categorized as a character study within the frame of an anti-horror flick, and character studies always demand patience. Those who are willing to meet Assayas halfway will find the film rewarding.‐ PopMatters
Read More | Posted Mar 16, 2017
7/10 72% Nocturnal Animals (2016) By the end credits, Nocturnal Animals feels well worth the ride, even if it runs out of track in its final few minutes. It's far from perfect, but also hardly needs to be in order to provide an intoxicating cinematic experience.‐ PopMatters
Read More | Posted Dec 9, 2016
10/10 98% Moonlight (2016) Despite its melancholy, and at times upsetting subject matter, Moonlight is a film with a genuine, openhearted message: love survives. Surely the hardest of hearts would be moved by this beautiful film.‐ PopMatters
Read More | Posted Dec 1, 2016
4/10 83% My Love, Don't Cross That River (2016) It's hard not to feel a twinge of frustration.‐ PopMatters
Read More | Posted Nov 29, 2016
4/10 14% Autumn Lights (2016) What remains are the bones of a decent genre flick, with the aspirations of a Nicolas Winding Refn film. Perhaps Aulakh will get there one day, but there are several kinks to smooth first.‐ PopMatters
Read More | Posted Oct 27, 2016
6/10 98% Don't Think Twice (2016) Its greatest achievement, though, is its refusal to let the viewer abide by the third rule of improv: don't think.‐ PopMatters
Read More | Posted Oct 5, 2016