Mary Poppins Returns
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All Critics (17)
| Top Critics (9)
| Fresh (6)
| Rotten (11)
The film is a drag - lightened up unintentionally by Summers's laughable prose.
A reminder of what this reluctant punk band that perfected a reggae-spiced pop-rock sound achieved, and the strength of the music they made.
The scope of Andy Grieve and Lauren Lazin's film is extremely limited.
This is a needlessly dull movie that should have gone back to the drawing board.
Summers' big-screen take on those ongoing group tensions surrounding Sting's reluctance to be considered a career team player constantly strikes a by now all-too-familiar, predominantly sour, chord.
A movie singularly lacking in rock-doc unpredictability and verve.
Semi stiff voiceover readings from his memoir One Train Later make Summers sound like a hostage
Jazz listeners always knew Summers was the coolest member of the Police, and that judgment is vindicated by Andy Grieve's Can't Stand Losing You: Surviving the Police.
Think of all the great documentaries you've seen about rock and roll. Now imagine a boring one. That, unfortunately, is Can't Stand Losing You: -Surviving The Police.
This isn't the definitive Police documentary many will want it to be. Nor is it especially moving as a musical document.
This documentary, narrated by Summers through passages from his 2006 memoir One Train Later, provides a unique exploration of the trio's history.
An insightful peek into how the intersection of ambition, creativity, and ego can yield both brilliance and heartache.
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