Theodore Strauss

Theodore Strauss

Agrees with the Tomatometer 72% of the time.

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

Movie Reviews Only

Rating T-Meter Title | Year Review
No Score Yet

The Remarkable Andrew (1942)

"A refreshing and completely likable jape." ‐ New York Times
Posted Jan 2, 2016
2.5/5 83%

Hangmen Also Die (1943)

"For all of Mr. Lang's finesse, his film is too patient -- it runs well over two hours -- too ponderous to hit its stride as melodrama. Nor does it match in emotional power and conviction its heroic theme." ‐ New York Times
Posted Feb 25, 2013
4/5 No Score Yet

Eyes in the Night (1942)

"Credit the Messrs. Zinnemann and Chertok with another hectic little pulse-quickener." ‐ New York Times
Posted Nov 1, 2007

Das Blaue Licht (The Blue Light) (1933)

"A summary of the story gives no adequate idea of the beauty of the action and the remarkable camera work, especially in connection with the light effects." ‐ New York Times
Posted Oct 29, 2006
4/5 100%

The Pied Piper (1942)

"Irresistably entertaining." ‐ New York Times
Posted Aug 7, 2006
2/5 63%

Mr. & Mrs. Smith (1941)

"The result is a chucklesome comedy that fails to mount into a coruscating wave of laughter." ‐ New York Times
Posted Aug 7, 2006

The Wolf Man (1941)

"Without any build-up either by the scriptwriter or director, he is sent onstage, where he, looks a lot less terrifying and not nearly as funny as Mr. Disney's big, bad wolf." ‐ New York Times
Posted Aug 7, 2006
4/5 100%

Kid Glove Killer (1942)

"A first-rate job all round." ‐ New York Times
Posted Aug 7, 2006

Holiday Inn (1942)

"Holiday Inn offers a reason for celebration not printed in red ink on the calendar." ‐ New York Times
Posted Aug 7, 2006
4.5/5 88%

The Stars Look Down (1940)

"In The Stars Look Down Mr. Reed has made a film to be remembered in this or any other season." ‐ New York Times
Posted May 21, 2003

Bambi (1942)

"In colors that would surprise even the spectrum itself, Disney's cartoon craftsmen have re-created a woodland that shimmers and glows and darkens altogether magically." ‐ New York Times
Posted May 21, 2003