Mary Poppins Returns
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All Critics (28)
| Top Critics (1)
| Fresh (17)
| Rotten (11)
| DVD (1)
The problem is the script, adapted from a novel and full of psychological gaps and dead-ends.
Neither thrilling, entertaining nor particularly thought-provoking.
This is an unusual film, a visually bold film...that hits on some painful, largely unspoken truths about aging and isolation.
The story is perhaps better suited to a superior TV thriller but it's given an extra touch of class by the cast, direction and cinematography - something of a love letter to London.
Overall, I, Anna marks a strong debut effort for Southcombe.
It's atmospherically photographed by Ben Smithard. But the plot is too thin for the big screen; it may have suited TV more.
Barnaby Southcombe makes a distinguished directorial debut with this stylish and atmospheric film noir.
Barnaby Southcombe's very promising debut feature stars his mother, Charlotte Rampling, as a lonely woman in late middle age, reaching out for love.
Next time out, Southcombe should get someone else to write the screenplay ...
Even though this British mystery-drama is rather too creepy for its own good, it gives Rampling yet another superb character to sink her teeth into.
This may be the first film noir to revolve around a lonely granny.
Like the traditional femme fatale, Anna leaves you wanting to know more.
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