Shelagh Rowan-Legg Movie Reviews & Previews - Rotten Tomatoes

Shelagh Rowan-Legg

Shelagh Rowan-Legg
Tomatometer-approved critic

Movie Reviews Only

Rating T-Meter Title | Year Review
97% The Rider (2018) The Rider confirms Zhao as one of the great new American directors, looking at the lives of people too often ignored in cinema, and in a way too often not attempted.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jan 10, 2018
98% The Loved Ones (2012) [Sean] Byrne has an incredible talent for rhythm and pacing. ‐ Dork Shelf
Read More | Posted Jan 8, 2018
100% The Endless (2018) The Endless [is] a meta-commentary of the nature of storytelling and a self-examination of the creative mind, the film will likely have its audience questioning their perception of time as they look to sky for falling photographs.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Dec 23, 2017
70% The White King (2017) The White King is an impressive feature debut...‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Dec 14, 2017
71% Spoor (Pokot) (2017) Spoor is a deceptively subversive film, shot with minimalist precision. Holland has crafted a haunting, elegant, and perfectly strange tale of class and gender struggle, animals rights, and the dark power of nature‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Nov 5, 2017
90% Marjorie Prime (2017) Marjorie Prime is a rare, conversation film that still demands to be seen on the big screen, to fully appreciate its performances and its subtle power‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Nov 5, 2017
100% Five Fingers for Marseilles (2017) Fiver Fingers for Marseillesis a distinctly South African syntax of how the western genre can be reinvigorated in a new form‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Nov 5, 2017
58% The Unicorn Store (2017) Brie Larson's directorial debut Unicorn Store is a wonderful debut, a film full of great laughs, terrific performances, clever observations, and a huge, rainbow-coloured heart.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Nov 3, 2017
100% Good Manners (As Boas Maneiras) (2017) Good Manners is a lyrical fable on how we treat others, how we raise good children, and how the world too often turns against us.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Nov 3, 2017
86% Professor Marston & The Wonder Women (2017) Professor Marston and the Women Women is a seemless blend of biography, history, and cultural scrutiny, blended together with a necessarily queer eye for an audience that might be surprised to know how the great icon came into being.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Nov 3, 2017
100% Pin Cushion (2017) In Pin Cushion, writer/director Deborah Haywood tells a beautiful and thoroughly heartbreaking story of two people who cannot seem to escape these bullies, and the terrible strain it puts on them and their relationship.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Nov 3, 2017
100% Tigers Are Not Afraid (Vuelven) (2017) A cautionary fable, an unflinching look at the damages of drug culture, and a ray of hope to the end of that culture, Tigers Are Not Afraid is a work of immense beauty, pain, fear and joy. ‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Nov 3, 2017
78% The Killing of a Sacred Deer (2017) Lanthimos' warped vision finds an unsettling but effective home in the horror tropes explored in The Killing of a Sacred Deer. ‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Nov 3, 2017
92% The Shape of Water (2017) Beautiful, sensuous, fully wearing its heart on its sleeve, with top-notch performances and a wondrous soundtrack, The Shape of Water does not hold back on emotional and physical connections as the only place of safety in a frightening world.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Nov 3, 2017
93% The Levelling (2017) A remarkable and confident debut, The Levelling is haunting look at how grief can tear people apart and bring them together.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Nov 3, 2017
17% Emergo (Apartment 143) (2012) Emergo is a refreshingly smart and well-controlled film, with its found footage technique being used to enhance the story, rather than being its crutch.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Nov 3, 2017
8% Endless Night (Nadie quiere la noche) (2015) More time in developing the story, and more respect for the characters, would have helped the film, which ended up leaving me a bit emotionally cold.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Aug 26, 2016