The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (28)
| Top Critics (9)
| Fresh (25)
| Rotten (3)
| DVD (3)
The actors give performances of intense naturalness.
It's a sober, sensitive film ... about degrees of dependency, grief, guilt, recrimination and recuperation.
A small film with a big cast, Little Fish is notable for its performances.
If you say you'd watch Cate Blanchett in anything, here's your chance to prove it.
Cate Blanchett sinks into the role of a recovering drug addict in a thorny, compelling drama from Australia.
The actors are terrific, especially Weaving, who plays bottoming out as a tragedy spiked with gallows humor, and Blanchett, who digs deep into the booby-trapped nature of recovery. The revelation, however, is Rowan Woods, a major filmmaker in the making.
It's an incredible performance [from Cate Blanchett].
Fish finally puts its pieces together, unravelling the story strands in a dramatically resonant third act where the film finally lifts itself out of the doldrums.
A superb cast, mostly playing roles against type, make Little Fish a captivating and emotionally involving film, delivered with the flourish of a filmmaker who knows his craft and what to do with it to reach his audience.
Little Fish will leave you full of admiration for its undeniable craft, but perhaps also not entirely sure what its point is.
Strong performances and meticulous direction make this consistently disconcerting, but the subplot distracts from the moving human drama.
Blanchett is superb as Tracy, a recognisable and believable character attempting to put her past behind her.
A very gritty Australian film, with of plenty of natural performers. Slow moving at times, but a story that was kind of unavoidable, in your face and was told with a lot of reality.
I recognize Little Fish's failures, but for some reason I found it utterly heartbreaking.
An all-star Australian cast work this wonderfully scripted drama to its full extent. What starts of as a complex drama soon turns into that of a crime drama. It is to the films credit that the evolution of genres is handled rather well and goes mostly unnoticed. The film relies more on subtle hints to the past of the characters, and even leaves us with an ending that needs some thinking about. This may not be to everyone's liking but it really does make it a more involving piece. It's gorgeously shot, with lighting used coming off as something other-worldly with great beams shining down from street lights and headlights. A great drama that doesn't quite have a conclusion that the film hints towards earlier on.
Great performances raise this Australian tale of the struggle to move on and what to keep from your past, above the norm.
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