The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (14)
| Top Critics (2)
| Fresh (13)
| Rotten (1)
Neither a weak cash-in nor a by-numbers talking-heads fest, the film boasts exceptional live footage.
It's an engaging film, and may well win Blur new fans.
Unexpectedly revealing interviews and some stunning live footage make this one of the better band behind-the-scenes.
As the narrative culminates in the spectacular Glastonbury and Hyde Park performances, you feel the sense of celebration - of both the comeback and the career as a whole - is deserved, and Southern and Lovelace do it justice.
It's a genteel ride, best enjoyed by fans, but this film also doubles as the most satisfying account of fractured friendships reforged among 40-year-old Englishmen you'll see this year.
A comprehensive but unsurprising account of Blur's history.
Easy as it is to hate reunion tour films, this doesn't exactly fit the bill. Blur may be ageing but they aren't arrogant arseholes milking their loyal fanbase for every last penny.
A solid enough document of the band's history, then. But one very much made on their own terms.
It may not convert unbelievers and there are flashes of self-congratulation about the enterprise, but it's hard not to admire the artistic integrity that impelled Blur before it pushed Albarn and Coxon apart.
A celebration of music and friendship, and a document of the vacuousness of Cool Britannia, documentaries don't get any better.
A rather indulgent documentary on the career-arc of Britpop's favourites.
A cut above the average music documentary.
A brilliant documentary highlighting the highs and lows of one of Britain's most successful groups and of course one of my favourite bands. Gives a really insightful look into the unique friendships each member formed over the course of the band's 20 year career. Absolutely loved it. Defiantly worth the watch! Forgot how much I loved their music.
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