Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (18)
| Top Critics (3)
| Fresh (16)
| Rotten (2)
A fascinating introduction to one of France's major filmmakers.
A tribute to a masterful eye, a humanistic heart and a wondrous life, "Journal" is a natural for docu fests and Euro satcasts.
[Offers] up an enticing amuse-bouche to an artist whose body of work has become essential viewing.
... a greatest-hits slideshow of a career that clicks us from war-torn Paris to the Yemen, Haiti and Prague. Frequently fascinating, if a tad unfocused.
This fascinating film really belongs to those people whose names never made the history books, barely even their local newspaper headlines.
These clips are fascinating, but Journal de France would have been a stronger documentary if Monsieur Depardon had provided narrations for some of them.
It's fascinating fare, offering both an insight into the emergence of Depardon's still influential "direct cinema" aesthetic, and an affectionate portrait of a unique visual artist and cultural archivist.
Has moments of magic, but you can't help feeling that an outsider would have fashioned something with more bite.
Very touching. Very compelling. Very French.
An engrossing and valuable personal record of the work of photographer and film-maker Raymond Depardon, depicting his autumnal journey across France, taking pictures of buildings and street scenes that he believes are in danger of dying out.
Journal de France is really two films, awkwardly joined but rejoicing in a paradox the French, of all, must surely love.
A nostalgic cine-scrapbook on the life and times of famed French documentarian Raymond Depardon.
A fascinating documentary centered on the work of a curious artist who kept a register of many episodes of our history with his camera, and it is an irresistible collection of amazing footage of historical events and new scenes that he shot throughout his beloved France.
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