The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
Log in with Facebook
Forgot your password?
Don't have an account? Sign up here
and the Terms and Policies,
and to receive email from Rotten Tomatoes and Fandango.
Already have an account? Log in here
Please enter your email address and we will email you a new password.
Tomatometer-approved critics come from all across the U.S., and the world. They publish on a variety of platforms – among them you’ll find podcasters,
newspaper and magazine writers, bloggers, and YouTubers. Reviews from Tomatometer-approved critics form the trusted Tomatometer score for movies and TV shows.
Their reviews embody several key values – insight and dedication among them – and meet a set of Eligibility Guidelines.
To see our full list of Tomatometer-approved critics, click here.
If you’d like to find out how to join their ranks, you can apply to be a Tomatometer-approved critic here.
Ani Bundel is a TV Writer for Elite Daily and WETA and contributes regularly to NBC News THINK and Culturess.
LaToya Ferguson has reviewed for Entertainment Weekly, The Guardian, Paste, and is a regular contributor to the A.V. Club.
Remezcla publishes reviews and other articles geared toward a modern Latinx audience.
Steeped in the NOLA film scene, Bill Arceneaux is a freelancer of 8 years who currently writes for Big Easy Magazine.
The Changeover might have an unnerving and memorable performance by English actor Timothy Spall, but it lacks the narrative horror chops to push the storytelling into a dimension that is truly compelling.
‐ Kiko Martinez,
San Antonio Current
A poignant, bittersweet and often hilarious love letter to the meaning of friendship featuring two outstanding central performances.
‐ Liam Hoofe,
Bullitt County features some tense moments between characters who have everything to lose, but the overall tone of the picture doesn't end up registering on an emotional level.
An essential and atypical contribution to "Bardomania," La Vérité receives a first-rate Blu-ray restoration, with a few intriguing extras, from the Criterion Collection.
‐ Clayton Dillard,
While the movie's unspooling, certain elements seem clumsy or trivial or obvious or lackadaisical, but somehow, in retrospect, what one remembers are the moments of charm and style.
‐ Michael Barrett,
[Ralph Breaks the Internet] is a darker [experience] whose joyous conclusion contains traces of melancholy, surprising for a film aimed at children, yet novel for a series potentially intent on aging with its audience.
‐ Douglas Davidson,
Elements of Madness