Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (10)
| Top Critics (2)
| Fresh (9)
| Rotten (1)
Strongly evokes a rural world stuck mid-way between restrictive age-old traditions and budding modern tendencies.
You sincerely want to believe that the film will tackle its subject matter with heart and grit -- but hopes are dashed by the opening five minutes, a disastrous melange of trauma and broken dreams that is handled about as subtly as a mean uppercut.
Float Like a Butterfly may not carry the sting of a bee, but it is worth stepping in the ring with.
It captures humanity at its best and worst, offering a message of hope throughout.
An impressively passionate recreation of a now-distant era. Above all it is a triumph for Doupe, who scraps and bawls and triumphs like a star from the golden age.
A gloriously unruly collision of vivid romanticism and tough, unsentimental truths about the hardscrabble lives and casual discrimination faced by Irish travellers.
A fabulous, organic mix of traditional Irish song, boxing and female emancipation.
Float Like A Butterfly is seeking to show us is that when we can become anything we want when we're in the right environment.
Filmed with a drifting handheld camera, Float Like a Butterfly softens the reality that, for many women, family itself is a prison.
The stone-faced, determined Doupe and the charismatic, self-destructive Devaney are fascinating to watch as they symbolically - and then literally - spar. And the landscape has a rugged, unsentimental beauty.
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