The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (25)
| Top Critics (10)
| Fresh (21)
| Rotten (4)
This is a first film, but you would hardly know it.
Inventively structured, the documentary alternates between her early adulthood and her final months, her sad demise casting a shadow over the story and giving the film an air of classical tragedy.
This documentary is a lyrical exploration of both a person and the place she died in, as well as a devastating commentary on American society's approach to mental health.
They're using the pacing and the lachrymose visuals to get us inside Linda's head, giving us a sense of how she saw the world as it closed in on her: the loneliness, the ever-slowing pace of a life ebbing.
The film gradually thaws out the stark, frozen mystery at its heart, but the warm-blooded, breathing truth of Linda's life is no less tragic than that of her cold death.
This documentary, coupled with Ms. Aviv's article, addresses unresolved issues of personal autonomy versus a patient's inability to protect herself. It will haunt you.
Had [Linda] Bishop been able to put a question mark at the end of that sentence, she might be alive today.
Above all, it's a very human story and a very well-told one -- which, in the end, makes it very hard to forget.
God Knows Where I Am probes with curiosity and concern, but it results in very little fresh insight that might allow us to feel that Linda Bishop didn't die in vain.
The full story is one of unending edge-of-your-seat shock.
There are parallels with Carol Morley's exquisite, elusive Dreams of a Life. While this is a more conventional piece of film-making, it leaves us haunted by the same questions -- how a society can fail its most vulnerable members so completely.
Emotionally devastating, intimate and haunting, but not insightful enough.
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