Mary Poppins Returns
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All Critics (8)
| Top Critics (3)
| Fresh (8)
| Rotten (0)
Having gained (improbable) access to this forgotten corner of the world, Wang proceeds to do something remarkable with it, crafting deeply humane portraits of these troubled individuals and their makeshift community.
Just as the movie is setting itself up as a modern "Titicut Follies" - Frederick Wiseman's classic 1967 documentary about a hospital for the criminally insane - "'Til Madness Do Us Part" begins to locate gleams of humanity amid the squalor.
Heavy on routine and light on context (how each man arrived to where he is usually remains a mystery), Wang's film certainly makes you feel the time and place, with a vengeance.
"'Til Madness Do Us Part" isn't exactly entertaining, but it's one of the most powerful films I've seen in 2016.
It is almost imperative to see [Wang's] latest in a cinema setting; in the comfort of home, the temptation to hit the release valve would be too great.
Slow-moving, lengthy yet rarely boring, 'Til Madness Do Us Part reveals the difficult life for the patients inside a psychiatric institution in Southwest China.
The film has a powerful cumulative effect as record of fraternity in extremis.
Wang Bing's arduous four hour documentary makes for challenging viewing.
There are no featured reviews for Feng ai ('Til Madness Do Us Part) at this time.
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