The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (35)
| Top Critics (17)
| Fresh (31)
| Rotten (4)
| DVD (1)
Thanks to Lujan, it's very funny.
An unexpectedly droll tale about a funeral, "Nora's Will" demonstrates the power of some people to reach beyond the grave.
This is a very wise film, without any stench of didacticism: Through it all, the abiding power - like the strong force of an atomic bond - is not love exactly, but relationship, the net that wraps us all together and holds us fast.
Lujan does what only the best actors can -- infusing the slightness not with actual substance but at least with the idea of substance, with a road map to where the writer could have located it. In Nora's Will, his performance points the way.
In her feature film debut, Mexican writer/director Mariana Chenillo has woven a genuine charmer, tartly funny and irreverent yet warm and poignant, a testament to enduring love.
The tone is tricky, sliding along a tightrope of farce and wistfulness, but Luján especially walks it like a pro, his ruined leonine face registering cynicism, shock, and the embarrassment of grief.
... first-time actor Fernando Luján is a delight, equal to Enrique Arreola and Angelina Peláez. [Full review in Spanish]
Luján, a veteran of over 100 Spanish-language movies and television programs,... finds just the right tone to make José's dilemma both poignant and humorous.
Although there are conflicts and revelations, the movie takes a low-key approach to it all.
Yes, you read that right: Jewish suicide comedy.
Nora's orchestrated suicide may have been a clever gimmick on the page, but onscreen it's a profoundly s----y thing to do to her loved ones.
Chenillo is a smart filmmaker, but the film is too tidy. Maybe next time out, she'll really get her hands dirty.
Cinco Dias Sin Nora is truly a touching, without being very sentimentalist, and funny picture about a distant family, faith, depression, conjugal life and religion. A very good exemple of our Latin Cinema. Fresh.
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