Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (11)
| Top Critics (5)
| Fresh (11)
| Rotten (0)
Ms. Goldstein gives a performance that requires her to swing between disarming and loathsome. She demonstrates impressive skill in slowly peeling away her character's charm.
That she nonetheless emerges as all too relatable is a credit to Moondi's astute screenplay and the nerve-rattling performance by its lead performer, here making an auspicious acting debut.
Suggests All About Eve by way of The King of Comedy: contempt and envy reign and the threat of disaster closely follows.
Goldstein has something to fall back on if this music thing doesn't work out. In an impressive feature debut, she carries literally an entire movie.
A film of dark wit and uncommon depth.
Throughout, Pavan Moondi and Brian Robertson purposely indulge Hollywood formula only to subvert it.
Witheringly funny, accurate and in the end touching take on a "type" -- the acting wannabe who turns bitter when success is elusive.
Diamond Tongues is refreshing because it isn't an indictment of a demographic, or even of Edith, but is a portrait of a young woman whose ambition has curdled into something more nasty along the way.
The second feature by Pavan Moondi and Brian Robertson, Diamond Tongues lives in its careful attention to detail, the meticulous but breezy way it captures Edith's meandering life as much as her increasingly destructive disenchantment.
Diamond Tongues works both as a character study and an exercise in cringe comedy: you spend an hour and a half watching someone make a lot of bad choices, hoping that she'll learn from at least one of them.
Diamond Tongues is a brilliant and realistic portrait of the young artist as a bitter borderline failure.
A silly movie about a woman that we don't care much about and her attempts to be successful in the movie industry.
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