Mary Poppins Returns
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All Critics (11)
| Top Critics (1)
| Fresh (10)
| Rotten (1)
Surprising, amusing and oddly melancholic: a genuine human drama.
[A]s cheery and bittersweet and lovely-melancholy as can be...
My advice: re-rent The Kids Are All Right, where sperm-donor paternity (played by Mark Ruffalo) gets the rueful, witty, mischievous-seriocomical treatment it should.
The best feature film on the subject is Lisa Cholodenko's funny and touching The Kids Are All Right. Jerry Rothwell's engaging documentary delivers the real-life thing.
The scenes in which JoEllen meets her growing collection of half-sisters and half-brothers are among the most emotional in a sweet but slight documentary.
Only in America, you're bound to say after watching Donor Unknown, but it's worth a look all the same.
What emerges is a moving, very human story about the search for belonging, as much as the need to make a child's own identity complete.
It's a nice film, though I felt that there might be a deeper, more complex story to tell about the siblings' relations with each other and Harrison's own life-history.
Heart-warming, mind-boggling and hugely entertaining, this is a superbly directed documentary that's by turns thought-provoking, laugh-out-loud funny and deeply moving.
It may be frustratingly uncommitted in its ending but it's a genuinely engaging journey.
Donor Unknown is a skilfully constructed look at a very modern family.
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