Mary Poppins Returns
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (10)
| Top Critics (5)
| Fresh (8)
| Rotten (2)
Much of the truth is conveyed in the two leads' performances, both of them itchy and disagreeable in the manner of someone trying to prevent a too-familiar conflict from bubbling up again.
It captures the awkwardness, loneliness and unacknowledged desperation that haunt us all but that are particularly poignant when seen among attractive 30-somethings.
Before long, the film spills over into a ... somewhat questionable ... portrait of one hysterical woman.
At times it's unbearable. But as much as you may hate these twisted sisters, you also feel their pain.
Displaying nerves of steel and a generous heart, helmer Adam Christian Clark takes a lot of chances with Caroline and Jackie.
As a first-time feature film writer and director, Clark proves his ability of not only bringing realistic issues to the screen, but also in casting actors who naturally and easily become in tuned with their characters.
Oddly magnetizing thanks to Adam Christian Clark's styling choices and Marguerite Moreau and Bitsie Tulloch's tantalizing performances.
Marguerite Moreau (Caroline) and Bitsy Tulloch (Jackie) play their yin/yang roles with a gleaming intensity as the story veers increasingly stranger and darker.
Writer-director Adam Christian Clark's Caroline and Jackie clobbers the viewer with a wall of insistent stylishness, a Ketel One ad that just won't quit, or Bellflower for people whose Blackberry is a vital organ.
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