Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (21)
| Top Critics (7)
| Fresh (20)
| Rotten (1)
| DVD (1)
I was moved and captivated throughout its 132 minutes.
Its long, fluid takes escort us through space and time, to universal themes and broader topicalities, effortlessly fending off charges of hermetic aestheticism.
Angelopoulos' meditation on the meaning of one man's life is genuinely hypnotic in its way of transcending ordinary narrative.
A gorgeous elegy of a film.
This is not a masterpiece, but it contains moments of rare beauty and its contemplation of life, death, regret, and memory has a subtle power.
Angelopoulos has created another masterpiece, one that recalls such classics as Bergman's Wild Strawberries and Kurosawa's Ikiru.
Thought poets were a dying species, did you?
Precisely controlled and confidently poetic.
Why put up with so much that seems insufferable? Because at the end of Eternity and a Day, Angelopoulos somehow translates a character from the world of dreams to the world of reality instantaneously, before your eyes.
It has a great deal of somber beauty to recommend it.
The quiet, hypnotic intensity of the cinematic journey one experiences in Eternity and a Day is a rare and lasting pleasure.
Invites and encourages us to reap the blessings of true connection with others.
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