Mary Poppins Returns
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All Critics (12)
| Top Critics (5)
| Fresh (6)
| Rotten (6)
You may find soaring a bit tricky, however, with the millstone of the picture's clunky symbolism around your neck.
The result is a disturbing movie with a final exam's worth of unanswered questions.
It's distinguished by Going's haunting performance, the perceptive dramatization of growing student rebellion in a specific year and writer-director Howard Goldberg's refreshing avoidance of cliches about the period.
Dramatic delicacy and strong acting distinguish Eden, a tale of the emotional tensions between a disease-stricken woman, her teacher husband and an idealistic student.
[Eden] is really two movies in one, and they don't quite fit.
The New Age meets the Age of Aquarius in this odd tale about a frustrated housewife with multiple sclerosis who begins having out-of-body experiences.
True foodies, however, will more than likely find themselves salivating over this culinary drama about the power of food, and an unlikely romance.
Howard Goldberg directs with a dreamy sensitivity, lending this psycho-romantic drama a welcome weirdness that takes off with the onset of Going's out-of-body experiences.
Once again, a filmmaker tackles the supernatural but unfortunately lacks the out-of-this-world imagination to depict that which is out of this world.
A fascinating film about a spiritual emergency that opens up a couple's marriage to new vistas of love and meaning.
Eden mixes New- Age mysticism with preppie banality unconvincingly in a movie that lacks intensity or even a point of view.
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