Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (18)
| Top Critics (8)
| Fresh (16)
| Rotten (2)
Social scientists and armchair psychologists alike will find a lot to like and learn from this film.
There are important human insights here with practical implications for public policy.
Like a TED talk augmented by scads of testimonials from ordinary folks who've been caught in the act, Yael Melamede's doc is more lively than one might expect.
Its findings don't add up to more than a sardonic gloss on a provocative subject.
No fibbing - this accessible, entertaining peek at why we lie, what the mental processes are and what such dishonesty achieves is utterly fascinating.
While (Dis)Honesty doesn't reveal any mind-blowing insights, it is chock-full of fun trivia - bankers are twice as likely to lie as politicians, and swearing on a Bible does make us more likely to tell the truth.
The takeaway is that we all have the capacity to build a better and more honest world, and this film can help us get there.
An insightful and entertaining documentary about the epidemic of lying and cheating afoot in the United States.
(Dis)honesty held my attention without demystifying the many kinds of lies we tell every day.
Fascinating docu on lying; some profanity, sex references.
Maybe that's the ultimate test: if you see this movie with someone who thinks the mom's actions are lower than those of Tucker Max's publicist, stop seeing movies with that person.
A documentary that's interesting both as sociological study and as a bit of advice.
An entertaining documentary that offers some curious information about our natural inclination for lying and the reasons that lead us to lie, even though the testimonials presented in between seem a bit arbitrary sometimes and don't always seem related to what is being said.
A great documentary on lies and the experiments that have tested how non truthful the typical person is. None of what is here however can be viewed as terribly surprising.
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