Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (12)
| Top Critics (4)
| Fresh (11)
| Rotten (1)
Another perfect film with a masterful screenplay
The result is gently hypnotic.
The Olson/Dodge text has the purplish, overwritten quality of a first year writing student's exercises, but pic's investigation into the bridge's tainted iconography is lucid and precise.
Once in a while a smart artist has an idea for a project that, when explained, sounds pretty boring. But in the viewing, it's actually quite intoxicating.
The Joy of Life is an experimental film with an experiment that works.
The Joy of Life is a cinematic love poem of sorts, just semirequited, as most things involving love are.
An essay on loss and suicide that nevertheless transcends its own gloom to become a cool, gray, gorgeous tone poem, the epitome of doomed San Francisco romanticism.
There are flashes of brilliant observation that make it worth seeing. And rather important as well.
Jenni Olson draws a stark portrait of loneliness and despair, tinged with hope, in The Joy of Life.
The Joy of Life combines intriguing but incompatible parts.
The Joy of Life offers a truncated and incomplete but a nonetheless promising start to that looming and hopefully brilliant career.
A transfixing, unforgettable new half personal essay, half documentary.
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