Mary Poppins Returns
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All Critics (16)
| Top Critics (9)
| Fresh (16)
| Rotten (0)
It's as if Eric Rohmer had made a Christopher Guest film - "Waiting for Guffman" recast as an ardent inquiry into what small-town American life has become.
This minimalist epic amply showcases Wang's gifts for Chekhovian-style drama infused with generous doses of subtle humor.
A warm and prickly humanist triumph that features no movie stars, disperses its attention across a large ensemble and feels meticulously handcrafted in every respect.
"A Bread Factory" has an immense cast, a deliberate pace and thematic ambition to spare - but it also has a ground-level, plain-spoken modesty that renders it hypnotic.
Through bursts of comedy, poignancy, conflict, song, dance, and theatrical whimsy, what emerges is akin to a homespun symphony of soulfulness.
The distinctive premise of Patrick Wang's new film, "A Bread Factory," is matched by the audacity and the originality with which he realizes it.
Call it pretentious, but these two films are a tapestry of life where a spectrum of human existence is not necessarily examined but rather observed.
a riveting, one of a kind cinematic experience, an ethnography of a community told with a profoundly compassionate eye
We need The Bread Factory. Both the metaphorical places like this existing in our society, and this very tangible film of Patrick Wang's.
A film that defies conventional expectations with the same dedication to artistic integrity as the two women in featured roles.
Wise, funny and genuinely heartfelt. A testament to Patrick Wang's humanism and impeccable filmmaking skills.
Experiences such as this, that offer such a wealth of intellect and warmth so persistently, are few and far between.
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