The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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No consensus yet.
All Critics (15)
| Top Critics (5)
| Fresh (15)
| Rotten (0)
It's a great performance, and a studio would be wise to pick this film up so that the rest of the world can see it.
The past hangs over "Diane" not just as a burden or nostalgia (though it can be that too), but as an enthralling and entangling reminder of life's mystery.
It's a pinhole portrait of life on Earth; a non-judgmental story about trying to reconcile meaning with meaningless before the well runs dry and it rains again.
Raw, real and quietly affecting.
A strong work and one of the peaks of this year's Tribeca slate.
A loose-limbed, deceptively modest portrait of small-town Massachusetts as seen through the eyes of a stoic septuagenarian widow, whose loved ones are falling sick and dropping dead at a rather alarming rate.
Led by a career-best performance from Mary Kay Place, Diane tells the story of a Massachusetts woman who puts others before herself.
Life is often meant to come undone, meant for the center to not hold...Diane is about loss and recovery, and the spinning of the world long after we die.
Leaving me to remark with the blasé, but capital T True statement that Diane is one of the best American films of 2018.
It's a poignant and tender drama about aging and atonement for the boomers.
Quiet and profound, Kent Jones' feature debut Diane tells the small-scale and moving story of a woman navigating through her tiny community of friends and family in rural Massachusetts.
Mary Kay Place is marvelous in the leading role, and her screen presence is so arm and comforting, we think we know her. Jones uses that familiarity, brilliantly.
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