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All Critics (29)
| Top Critics (10)
| Fresh (26)
| Rotten (3)
Tuschi has a sharp sense of tempo and shot composition, and he obviously knows how to ask questions, because he gets good answers.
Helps to make Khodorkovsky more of a reality than the enigma he threatens to become.
"Khodorkovsky" is a curious and admirable documentary, the product of one filmmaker's inability to let go of a story.
It's a perfect fit for the blend of Greek tragedy, spaghetti Western and judicial farce that defines business and politics in the New Russia.
It's unlikely to enflame American audiences with less of a stake in Russia's political goings-on, but works as a persuasive portrait of a politically toxic situation.
The movie convincingly turns a power-hungry archetype into an unlikely martyr for free speech.
Frank and revealing.
It may be fuzzy around its edges, but inside it's hard as steel.
As Tuschi's film digs deeper, it seems to offer less information. Clearly, many people have been, and still are, affected by this phantom of a subject. This story is not over.
Features frank, informative interviews (including one with Khodorkovsky after his second trial) and raises some important questions.
A documentary that takes fewer prisoners than Putin's KGB, Tuschi's study of Russian power politics is smart, scary and sobering.
Tuschi paints a complex portrait of corrupted power.
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