The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
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Like Body Heat, The Last Seduction updates film noir techniques for a modern era, imbuing this erotic film with '90s snark.
All Critics (50)
| Top Critics (13)
| Fresh (47)
| Rotten (3)
| DVD (2)
The movie is a spirited attempt at modern film noir, and huge parts of it are enjoyable.
What Sharon Stone did for the ice pick, Linda Fiorentino does for the ice princess.
It's an entertaining and caustically humorous thriller if you like that sort of thing.
[A] well-paced, cleverly written and quite diabolical thriller.
[A] tortuous, well-acted, witty, crisply photographed and immensely enjoyable thriller.
Mr. Dahl was good to begin with, and now he's badder and better.
Linda Fiorentino...gives a wisecracking, ball-breaking, riveting performance in John Dahl's The Last Seduction.
Not since Kathleen Turner set her sights on William Hurt in Body Heat, has seduction and manipulation been showcased better than in this raunchy page turner
An updated noir thriller that decisively puts the fatale back into femme fatale.
Fiorentino lights up this stylish noir classic and breaths new, menacing life into the femme fatale role. Barbara Stanwyck would be proud.
Linda Fiorentino turns in a sharp performance as perhaps the screen's nastiest femme fatale, ever.
An amoral black comedy-noir with a selfish and ruthless heroine (wonderfully played by Linda Fiorentino) that joins the ranks of Mary Astor (Maltese Falcon) Stanwyck(Double Indemnity), and Kathlees Turner (Body Heat).
An efficient film noir with a clever plot and an extremely diabolical femme fatale played by a very inspired Linda Fiorentino. Also deserving praise is Bill Pullman, who is surprisingly funny as the furious husband trying to catch her in this witty cat-and-mouse game.
Quite chilling and zingy, but I'm slightly conflicted about Bridget's feminist rhetoric. I found myself liking her because she takes what she wants at whatever cost, but then I realized I was glorifying a sociopath. Is it feminist or unfeminist to like a woman because she's evil and damn good at it? Can we, as a gender-conscious society, like a "strong" female character only if she's also villainized? Sidebar: Doesn't Linda Fiorentino look like Lauren Bacall in that movie poster? I don't know if that's an implied reference to film noir, and as such, why every other review calls this film a neo-noir. I personally didn't see much film noir elements. It seems more screwball black black black comedy.
Wonderful performance from Fiorentino.
One of the underrated films of all time! A perfect film noir.
*On my "best of the 1990s" list.
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