Infinite Justice - Movie Reviews - Rotten Tomatoes

Infinite Justice Reviews

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Rob Daniel
Sky Movies
November 29, 2007
Shot on location in London, New York and Karachi, Infinite Justice uses an impressively broad canvas to paint a picture of dangerous fundamentalism and Western opportunism and corruption.
Full Review | Original Score: 4/5
Thomas Dawson
BBC.com
November 29, 2007
Shooting on digital video, Dehlavi moves confidently between the different time-frames and countries. There is, however, a schematic dimension to the screenplay, with individual characters representing a particular political perspective.
Full Review | Original Score: 3/5
Naman Ramachandran
Total Film
November 29, 2007
The heart of the film is the verbal sparring (and extended chess match) between Silverman and his captor Kamal Khan (Raza Jaffrey, neatly encapsulating the ongoing debate about terrorism and its causes.
Full Review | Original Score: 4/5
Anthony Quinn
Independent (UK)
November 30, 2007
Jamil Dehlavi's film is well-intentioned but simple-minded, and the clunking script does more to muddy the issues than to elucidate them.
Full Review | Original Score: 1/5
Peter Bradshaw
Guardian
November 30, 2007
film is technically impressive, doing much with little, but there was a curious aspect to it that left an odd taste.
Full Review | Original Score: 2/5
Top Critic
Dave Calhoun
Time Out
November 29, 2007
Clumsily shoehorns every hot topic under the sun into a digitally shot drama of high aims, middling production values and low intelligence.
Full Review | Original Score: 2/6
Patrick Peters
Empire Magazine
November 28, 2007
This attempt to understand the radicalisation of Muslims means well. But it feels more like a TV-movie with its dumbed down discussion of conflitcing idealogies and the melodramatic humanity of the relationship between the prisoner and his gaoler.
Full Review | Original Score: 2/5
Tim Robey
Daily Telegraph (UK)
November 30, 2007
A Mighty Heart has nothing to fear from writer-director Jamil Dehlavi's fictionalistion of Daniel Pearl's kidnapping, which is laborious in its point-making and can't disguise its bargain-basement origins.
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