Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (12)
| Top Critics (5)
| Fresh (5)
| Rotten (7)
An overly broad and silly package whose one-joke, sitcom-like premise strains to fill feature length.
Movies have struggled to make social media cinematic, but judging from "Friended to Death," the revolution can wait.
The story's message may not be the most original one in the world - put down your device and make eye contact - but it's fun to watch it unfold in a world that, while far from realistic, feels real enough.
"Friended to Death" makes a labored point - that the Internet endangers actual intimacy - through a series of poorly conceived, rarely funny gags.
You can sense the director, Sarah Smick, gearing up to make a point. It proves rather obvious: Real connections are meaningful and too much Facebook is bad.
...a sly, yet extremely energetic wink at the dark side of our increasingly intrusive social media state of dependency...
Facebook satire mixes positive messages with profanity.
Most of the film plays as a broad comedy, but its bromance is deeply felt, and the final scenes are sneakily poignant.
Had it been posted to YouTube rather than released in theatres, Friended to Death would have deservedly earned a surplus of "I dislike this" votes.
It won't kill you to click on a thumbs-up.
[Friended to Death] sputters along on fumes of cleverness, leaving Hansen's daffy, full-throttle commitment to his self-deluded protagonist as the movie's single positive asset.
It's a wafer-thin, poorly plotted, insufferable comedy
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