The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (13)
| Top Critics (6)
| Fresh (4)
| Rotten (9)
The story ends up being one wrong turn after another. A GPS hasn't been invented that could get this plot-hole-riddled script back on track.
There's a full tank of clichés for the mismatched-strangers road movie "Cas & Dylan," the feature directing debut of Jason Priestley, and the sputtering is cacophonous even with two gifted actors leading the way.
This Canadian movie, from a screenplay by Jessie Gabe, begins in Winnipeg and ends in Vancouver and jounces along on the crackle of smart-aleck dialogue mouthed by its stars, Richard Dreyfuss and Tatiana Maslany.
Leading man Richard Dreyfuss is so irrepressibly charming that he almost saves Jason Priestley's dismal buddy comedy Cas & Dylan from its awkward humor and trite sentimentality.
Cas & Dylan may have big-name talent for a small Canadian movie but mainly it has tired Hollywood formulas.
Even if Cas & Dylan isn't as polished as it could be, there are still enough pleasing moments to make this road trip worth the ride.
Great actors stuck in predictable road-trip flick.
It is still hard to fathom why an actor of [Richard] Dreyfuss' stature would find himself in a thin, predictable and wholly contrived indie like Cas & Dylan.
If there was an original idea in Jesse Gabe's screenplay it died of loneliness long before reaching the screen.
Former heart-throb Jason Priestley, making his feature debut as director, keeps the banter ticking along nicely as the bug transports us to a sentimental -- but genuinely touching -- conclusion.
The film simply mucks up its earnest take on the buddy movie with undercooked characters and on-the-nose writing.
...an earnest yet underwhelming endeavor that's hardly a cut above most garden-variety made-for-television enterprises...
Superior Road movie across the beautiful Canadian countryside as the doctor with terminal cancer can't seem to shake the presence of a free-spirited want to be author. The chemistry between these two wildly different people is fun to watch and blended in a way that differentiates The film from many similar ones. Richard Dreyfuss used to be a favorite of mine and it's great to see him back in good form, in fact probably his best since Tin Men. Orphan black's Tatiana Maslany it's another persona to her already lengthy resume, although you could say she most closely resembles Cosima here. There are some funny encounters and numerous enjoyably quirky side characters culminating in a genuinely touching finale with closure. Who knew director Jason Priestley - yes that Jason Priestley - had it in him?
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