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Critic Reviews for Dough
A culture-clash comedy at once so-bad-it's-good and so-good-it's-bad that it kept me laughing throughout.
It's tempting to ask whether the writers were high when they came up with the concept for Dough, except that the film itself makes it clear that they don't have a lot of experience in that area.
It's all about as predictable as it sounds, but it works anyway, thanks to some snappy dialogue and the engaging turns by old pros Pryce and Collins.
Though Dough is often in danger of running off the rails with improbable and unnecessary plot twists, it is always essentially entertaining and warm in its observations of hope rekindled through simple relationships.
Dough's formulaic structure is made up for by the dynamic chemistry between its leads. Pryce and Holder play off each other with all the bluster and awkwardness of a real-life father and son.
Audience Reviews for Dough
Dough is pleasant enough. If you're looking for a sweet British confection that doesn't tax your brain, you should be entertained. Jonathan Pryce and Jerome Holder are working with cardboard characters but they give them life. They are captivating despite the utter predictability of the narrative. I mean, how much do you wanna bet that these disparate individuals will eventually learn to embrace each other's differences by the end? . This is essentially one of those culture clash sitcoms from the 1970s with a few minor tweaks. Anyone remember Chico and the Man? I miss that show. fastfilmreviews.com
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