The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
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Stylish and intense, Catch Me Daddy serves as an effective calling card for debuting British directors Daniel and Matthew Wolfe.
All Critics (34)
| Top Critics (3)
| Fresh (31)
| Rotten (3)
This unblinking and upsetting debut British film gives us surprising scenes and moods all along the way
Music video helmer Daniel Wolfe and his brother Matthew confirm that style and content need not be mutually exclusive with their impressive feature debut ...
The film does not quite digest everything it wants to encompass. But there an energy and boldness in the debut work from Daniel Wolfe.
An exhilaratingly tense and stylish thriller that is a sure-fire sign of promising things to come.
Despite the numerous faults, Catch Me Daddy is effortlessly gripping throughout, with its significant flaws only coming to light after an anti-climactic ending.
That you won't easily forget the experience may be Wolfe's big victory in a film that's easier to admire than enjoy.
It is all wrapped up in a grittily striking package, thanks in large measure to cinematographer Robbie Ryan, whose work will become the stuff of future retrospectives.
Daniel Wolfe is quick to delineate the gendered nature of honour killings and a cultural framework that deifies a son and demonises a daughter.
An authentic slice of life we've simply been dropped into right as it's reaching its climax.
Catch Me Daddy does not do anything new -- it just does it well.
It's advisable to approach the movie without much prior knowledge: the tantalising reveal of connections between the characters is masterfully done.
While the result is brutal and bleak and its ending is overly ambiguous, it remains compelling throughout.
Here is a flawed & extremely uninteresting feature debut from former music video director Daniel Wolfe, co-writing with his brother Matthew!! Stylish as it may be, it's far more disappointing. There's hardly a worthwhile moment in this slow burner. Not much of a story to tell here and whatever there is only helps in adding to its flaws. The female protagonist playing Laila whose acting is more repulsive than her appearance, makes the movie more unbearable. The Chum Chum really got on my nerve. She'd rather leave her caring brother to die than go with him to her dad. Only to agree to return to her dad later when her boyfriend's mother is under threat.
Had it been possible to give a negative rating here, I'd rate this BS -5/5 tops. Spoiler alert, if applicable.
A revelatory lead performance, and a stunningly kinetic directorial debut.
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