Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (22)
| Top Critics (9)
| Fresh (20)
| Rotten (2)
"Far Out Isn't Far Enough" [has] a raconteur's charm rare among film studies of artists' lives.
For the most part, Bernstein lets Ungerer, still impish in his 80s, do the talking.
In 1958, Ungerer's picture book "Crictor" featured an unlikely hero, a boa constrictor, and the usual anodyne pabulum served up to bored kids would no longer do.
As provocative as the art is - whether G-rated or R - the artist is even more interesting. Still sketching, still engaged, and, as the film closes, still searching for the outer reaches of enough.
Ungerer's ice-blue eyes, sharp tongue and palpable enjoyment in shocking the bourgeoisie make him an engaging narrator.
The colorful personality and heterogeneous body of work of French-born illustrator-author Tomi Ungerer is vividly brought to life in docu "Far Out Isn't Far Enough."
Ungerer has a light touch with weighty absurdity.
A welcome introduction to a remarkable man.
A deft, intelligent, tense and exciting melodrama from Denmark about a Danish ship taken by Somali pirates.
Does every semi-famous person deserve a full-length documentary about them?
The art floats and comes to life, animated and illustrating the flights of fantasy that continue unabated at [Ungerer] studio.
Ungerer's art is interesting, and so is he.
I can remember seeing Tomi Ungerer's childrens' tales even though I wasn't aware of Ungerer himself. His animation and slight subversiveness remain in one's mind into adulthood. The real Ungerer is a wonderful introvert who has such an interesting and compelling life history.
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