Mary Poppins Returns
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All Critics (12)
| Top Critics (4)
| Fresh (4)
| Rotten (8)
| DVD (1)
From The Terrace builds up to one big cliche.
Robson's film is still highly watchable, with Paul and Joanne pretending their marriage is on the rocks, and all sorts of machinations in the boardroom and the bedroom.
This is a handsome picture, well-performed and emotionally intriguing as it describes the rise of a young business man and the corrosive dead-lock of his loveless marriage.
A tolerable (if interminable) piece of mediocrity from 1960.
Scintillates and wounds with the scale and ambition of a CinemaScope epic and the intimacy of an old school Hollywood weepie.
Few novelists film as disastrously as John O'Hara; From the Terrace has everything that makes for overblown filming: every giant cliche you can think of.
Satisfying in many regards, this handsome soaper is nevertheless undermined by a script (by Ernest Lehman, no less) that doesn't flow as much as stumble forward.
Middling soap opera.
Just as disappointing as the other John O'Hara novel made into a movie that year, Butterfield 8 with Liz Taylor, but without that film's melodramatic juice, though Paul Newman is well cast as the ambitious, upwardly mobile man in moral crisis.
Another failed attempt to adapt one of John O'Hara's sprawling novels for the screen.
An epic winker that uses, in its best moment, a rocking dinghy as a euphemism.
Stick with "The Young Philadelphians"
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