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Offering keen observations and infectious warmth, Keep On Keepin' On is a joy for jazz buffs and novices alike.
All Critics (41)
| Top Critics (22)
| Fresh (40)
| Rotten (1)
[A] moving, observant documentary about the relationship between the ailing 93-year-old legend and master trumpeter Clark Terry and Justin Kauflin, a blind pianist Terry successfully mentored.
Terry's enveloping warmth, wisdom and good nature give the Oscar-shortlisted documentary much of its energy.
"Keep on Keepin' On" might document the passing of a musical torch from one century to the next, but for one sticking point: The first torch plain refuses to go out.
What really makes Keep On Keepin' On such a heart-tugging, three-handkerchief crowd pleaser is that at heart, it's a buddy movie.
Terry produced some of the happiest sounds in the history of jazz; Keep on Keepin' On keeps the smiles coming.
As joyful as a jumping jazz riff, Keep on Keepin' On is an inspiring story of devotion, dedication and multi-generational friendship.
Keep On Keepin' On is a testament to the power of music and how, in the right hands, it can truly change the world.
Keep on Keepin' On does convey the artistry of jazz, and is full of musical pleasures. But more than that, it conveys the generous spirit of friendship, and a way of living that stays resilient and joyful in the face of life's trials.
This infectious jazz doco will leave you feeling a little more content than Whiplash.
One of the year's most affecting documentaries
[an]ongoing conversation between these two remarkable artists whose superficial differences are dissolved by a genuinely encouraging love.
There's no need to be a jazz aficionado to enjoy this story, as the film is not just a description of music icon but a rare chance at seeing, in reality, both the beginning and the end of a highly unlikely dream.
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