Mary Poppins Returns
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All Critics (12)
| Top Critics (9)
| Fresh (0)
| Rotten (12)
"A Love Affair of Sorts" answers the question of whether you can make a feature film with a Flip camera and leaves open the question of whether you can make a good one.
Epic navel-gazing and interminably low-stakes visual artistry.
You show me your camera, and I'll show you mine. That sums up the low-budget indie "A Love Affair of Sorts."
Endlessly fascinated by the idea that some people are endlessly fascinated with themselves? David Guy Levy has made a movie perfectly suited to you.
A physically taxing movie, jiggling and off-center and filled with dizzying whip pans.
Dull diary-film shoots for life/art profundity but misses by miles.
An occasionally intriguing navel-gazing misfire, but its unverifiable claim to be the first feature film shot entirely on flip cameras eventually comes across as nothing more than an excuse for stylistic sloppiness.
An amateurish and tedious romantic drama about two irritating people and two flip cameras.
Billed as the first feature film to be shot on a flip camera, A Love Affair of Sorts looks it.
Tedious enough to serve as a cautionary example of the pitfalls of DYI filmmaking.
Self-aware narcissism has rarely been this unjustified-or insufferable.
It is part of the film's premise that the movies are only a pretext to serve personal needs. Given how little the murky finished product offers an outside audience, this comes across all too convincingly.
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