Mary Poppins Returns
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All Critics (30)
| Top Critics (14)
| Fresh (27)
| Rotten (3)
| DVD (1)
There's more than stage talk in Dori Berinstein's documentary: Hiding within it is a remarkable, moving love story.
There's little sense of the Carol Channing beneath the overdone makeup - if there is one - except maybe to celebrate her fourth marriage to a high school classmate who died recently.
Carol Channing is 91 going on 7. That is meant as a compliment.
[Captures] the essence of Carol as one of those creatures of the theater that when you see her onstage, you know you've seen something special.
Not merely affectionate but cheerfully indulgent.
Let's hope Dolly finds her way back to center stage and never goes away again.
It's no surprise that she never really succeeded on television or film because Carol Channing truly is larger than life.
Still, a documentary of this nature lives and dies by the personality of its subject and Carol Channing has plenty to spare.
As show biz documentaries go, this one is a must-see.
In her ninth decade, Carol Channing is the subject of a documentary about her incredible life and devotion to entertainment that is as delightful and effervescent as the bubbly star herself.
Carol Channing: Larger than Life is like a warm cinematic hug from Shubert Alley, not to be missed by anyone with even the remotest passing interest in Channing or Broadway history.
This is a love letter to a born star and living legend that will make you laugh, cry, and be thankful that the great Channing is still here among us.
Hilarious and delightful.
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