The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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The second part of Soderbergh's biopic is a dark, hypnotic and sometimes frustrating portrait of a warrior in decline, with a terrific central performance from Del Toro.
All Critics (52)
| Top Critics (7)
| Fresh (41)
| Rotten (11)
Che Two is deeply impressive: austerely confident, coherent and mysterious.
Saying that a film has too much insight is hardly damning.
This isn't a biography -- it's a nature show where Guevara is the lion.
Twice as long as it needs to be, but it is also only half the movie it should have been.
It seems the most important point the director wanted to make was that Mr. Guevara accomplished all he did while fighting terrible asthma attacks.
Soderbergh's austere narration and intent to wilfully frustrate a conventional, hagiographical account of Che will alienate, but the steadfastness of this approach bears fruit
At times it is beguiling, but Soderbergh is no Malick, and trying to copy him is a bad move.
Superbly filmed by director Steven Soderbergh, and Del Toro's immersive performance in the title role is of the highest class.
Ultimately, whatever the eventual shape this movie comes in, it is bravura, ambitious film-making and a welcome, post-Ocean's 11 return to serious form from this talented director.
Titanic work, obviously ambitious with extraordinary performances and a history that (pardon the redundancy) made history. [Full review in Spanish]
where Part One is the triumph of the Cuban Revolution and Che's part in making it a success, Part Two is the failure of the dream in Bolivia and the desperation and the failure is felt in more jarring camerawork.
After the exhilaration of Part One, the mood of Part Two seems somber, almost funereal, but it's integral to the story.
This well-made second chapter of Soderbergh's two-part epic, centered now on Che in the Bolivian guerrilla, is more objective than the first one and does a better job to portray the character more as a man than a hero, which helps make it a slight improvement over Part 1.
A sprawling, epic look at the life of Che Guevara through the lense of Steven Soderbergh. Del Toro is brilliant in the lead.
Say what you want about the man's politics, you gotta admire his huevos.
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