The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
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All Critics (12)
| Top Critics (2)
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A profound and transporting songline.
For Gurrumul fans, the film is obviously a must-see. For those unfamiliar, or vaguely familiar with his work, it's an even greater treat: they will be entertained, enthralled, perhaps in some small way changed.
The music is stunning, and so too are the glimpses of the traditional culture that made him so reluctant to trade Elcho Island for the wider world.
Expertly combining performance, tour, media and behind-the-scenes footage, it's a portrait that lives up to the musician at its centre, and one that's as affecting as Yunupingu's haunting songs.
Seeing this film makes you deeply grateful that we can continue to celebrate this once-in-a-generation artist.
A heartfelt, affectionate and admiring celebration of Yunupingu's success completely on his own terms, it's not a cinematic eulogy but rather a rare and haunting glimpse at one of the country's most significant music talents.
Absolutely answers many questions, while finding it tricky to get into the mind of the man himself ... Revelatory scenes of the creation of Gurrumul and Hohnen's fourth and final studio album, Djarimirri, which was a truly unique, bold and risky venture.
Moving, mesmerising and genuinely from the heart, the extraordinary new Australian documentary holds a mirror to the unique life and music of the late indigenous singer-songwriter Gurrumul Yunupingu.
When we realise that some of his songs are adapted from music and stories up to 10,000 years old, it's truly staggering.
I felt the film in my bones, more than my brain.
Involving, affectionate and singing with emotion.
Though very much a respectful and admiring portrait of its subject, Gurrumul is not a hagiography.
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