The Ballad of Buster Scruggs
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All Critics (8)
| Top Critics (1)
| Fresh (6)
| Rotten (2)
A meandering, hipsterish romance.
I had this sense of dread that this was going to another gangster style shoot them-up, but this film is witty, raw and unexpectedly charming. Everyone's Going To Die is one of the reasons why British independent cinema is hot right now.
A film that manages to make the heavy times feel light, the quiet moments a point of instant kinship with viewers and feel wholly enigmatic during its modest, 83-minute run time.
Deadpan Indie with terrific lead performances.
Mono-named writer-director Jones was seemingly aiming for quirky, offbeat whimsy with a downbeat undertone but the result is more like clumsy, overthought twee with an undercooked script.
Strange and wonderful and unclassifiable in the best way, this is an unexpectedly touching and oddly funny platonic romance. Sort of.
Shot with a bleached beauty by up-and-comer Dan Stafford Clark, the film may be drenched in melancholy but it never becomes maudlin thanks to a sparky script that is thoughtful, unforced and surprisingly funny.
A wonderful tale of accepting your past and having the courage to embrace the future you want to have, this is independent UK film at its best.
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