Thomas M. Pryor

Thomas M. Pryor

Agrees with the Tomatometer 68% of the time.

Thomas M. Pryor'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

Mr. Lucky (1943)

"The light touch prevails pretty much, so "Mr. Lucky" should keep you in a more or less chucklesome mood most of the time." ‐ New York Times
Posted Oct 25, 2015
1.5/5 60%

Desert Fury (Desert Town) (1947)

"A beaut of a Technicolored mistake from beginning to end." ‐ New York Times
Posted Nov 27, 2012
2/5 78%

I Shot Jesse James (1949)

"A commonplace movie." ‐ New York Times
Posted Dec 11, 2007
2/5 80%

Murderers Are Among Us (Die Mörder sind unter uns) (1946)

"A confused and rambling study of disillusionment in post-war Germany is presented in heavily stylized fashion." ‐ New York Times
Posted Aug 7, 2006

The Stratton Story (1949)

"Mr. Stewart gives such a winning performance that it is almost impossible to imagine anyone else playing the role of the Chicago White Sox pitcher whose bright future was suddenly and tragically darkened by adversity in 1938." ‐ New York Times
Posted Aug 7, 2006
5/5 71%

In the Good Old Summertime (1949)

"In the Good Old Summertime is a wonderfully rich entertainment." ‐ New York Times
Posted Aug 7, 2006
4/5 91%

The Magnificent Ambersons (1942)

"All in all, The Magnificent Ambersons is an exceptionally well-made film, dealing with a subject scarcely worth the attention which has been lavished upon it." ‐ New York Times
Posted Aug 7, 2006

I Walked With a Zombie (1943)

"A dull, disgusting exaggeration of an unhealthy, abnormal concept of life." ‐ New York Times
Posted Aug 7, 2006
2/5 60%

Lady of Burlesque (1943)

"Nothing more than a mystery melodrama with a backstage setting. Not a good mystery exercise either." ‐ New York Times
Posted Aug 7, 2006
4/5 89%

Easter Parade (1948)

"Easter Parade may not strike the perfect balance between song-dance interludes and story, but it's an appealing show just the same." ‐ New York Times
Posted Aug 7, 2006

Whisky Galore! (1949)

"Another happy demonstration of that peculiar knack British movie makers have for striking a rich and universally appealing comic vein in the most unexpected and seemingly insular situations." ‐ New York Times
Posted Feb 10, 2006
4/5 100%

Laura (1944)

"The picture on the whole is close to being a top-drawer mystery." ‐ New York Times
Posted May 20, 2003

Green for Danger (1947)

"Green For Danger will give the aisleside sleuths a better workout than they have had for months and it also will rest easily with those who are content just to sit back and let the story resolve itself." ‐ New York Times
Posted May 20, 2003

The Spiral Staircase (1946)

"The film is likely to scare the daylights out of most of its audiences." ‐ New York Times
Posted May 20, 2003
4/5 100%

Black Narcissus (1947)

"While Messrs. Powell and Pressburger may have a picture that will disturb and antagonize some, they also have in Black Narcissus an artistic accomplishment of no small proportions." ‐ New York Times
Posted May 20, 2003

Sunset Boulevard (1950)

"While all the acting is memorable, one always thinks first and mostly of Miss Swanson, of her manifestation of consuming pride, her forlorn despair and a truly magnificent impersonation of Charlie Chaplin." ‐ New York Times
Posted Dec 31, 1999