The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
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Edifying and inspiring in equal measure, Apollo 11 uses artfully repurposed archival footage to send audiences soaring back to a pivotal time in American history.
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All Critics (94)
| Top Critics (28)
| Fresh (93)
| Rotten (1)
Fascinating shots of hundreds of scientists glued to rows of video terminals and switchboards are reduced to mere wallpaper; the work at hand remains a mystery.
The NASA mission at the heart of the must-see documentary Apollo 11 reminds you what it feels to be truly awestruck.
Apollo 11 might not tell you anything you don't already know about the moon landing. But it will make you feel it, and see it, anew.
It's a wonderfully nostalgic if somewhat antiseptic reminder of what it meant to first break the bonds of Earth.
In contrast to the astonishing vistas, the film's style is nothing fancy, and that's meant as high praise.
This is not merely a technical achievement. The startling crispness of the imagery makes the experience of watching this film almost like seeing the mission for the first time.
It somehow manages to be the freshest, most vital cinematic treatment of the Apollo program, a half-century after that program's greatest triumph.
If Miller's film excels at anything, it's depicting the sheer scale of the moon program.
A well-done documentary about the American space mission that made astronaut Neil Armstrong the first human on the moon.
You know the story, of course, but you've never experienced it in the way [director Todd Douglas] Miller has now made possible.
Apollo 11 is free of extraneous narration, which helps lend it a present-tense feel.
You really do have to see it to believe it [...] because even those who watched on TV in 1969 have never seen it like this.
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