Big Shot's Funeral - Movie Reviews - Rotten Tomatoes

Big Shot's Funeral Reviews

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September 27, 2005
A twisted farce, a touching character study, a bridge around the world; I love it.
Read More | Original Score: 5/5
April 13, 2003
Funeral is a wild shot at the sheer gaudiness of both advertising and entertainment, and more often than not, it's right on target.
Full Review | Original Score: 4/5
January 15, 2003
Problematic but passably enjoyable, the appeal of Big Shot's Funeral may be more a matter of taste than quality.
Full Review | Original Score: 2.5/4
December 6, 2005
Full Review | Original Score: 2/5
August 11, 2005
Read More | Original Score: 2/5
June 22, 2003
Western audiences will have no idea that this is meant to be funny.
Full Review | Original Score: 53/100
May 2, 2003
Full Review | Original Score: 2/5
March 21, 2003
There's been a glut of movies lately that feature a film within a film, a conceit that is already tiresome enough. But this Chinese-American co-production is so poorly executed, with such a lack of subtlety, it's one of the worst.
Full Review | Original Score: 2/4
March 21, 2003
A frenetic satire of Hollywood pretension and Chinese capitalism -- an idea as incongruous as a Woody Allen romp about the wacky world of collective farming.
Read More | Original Score: 1.5/4
January 17, 2003
By American standards, the satire is about 50 years behind the times, but even accounting for cultural differences, the comedy is limp and the storytelling so inept as to provoke amazement.
Full Review | Original Score: 1/4
January 16, 2003
Full Review| Original Score: 5/10
January 16, 2003
Much of this is way over the top, irritating and entertaining in equal measure.
Read More | Original Score: 2/5
November 11, 2002
Fast disintegrates into a series of semi-coherent scenes.
Full Review | Original Score: 2/5
October 20, 2002
Displays so little sense of style or character that it feels patched together, as if it's being made up as it goes along.
Full Review | Original Score: 1/5
October 19, 2002
Before losing its way in the second half, Feng Xiaogang's culture-clash comedy is a ribald parody of commercialism and the invisible line that separates personal integrity from 'selling out' opportunism.
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