Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (18)
| Top Critics (1)
| Fresh (17)
| Rotten (1)
Bouli Lanners paints his story a little hazily, perhaps, but his gorgeously unselfconscious actors are faultless.
Boring, stale, and slow-going even though the run time doesn't even reach 90 minutes.
This is a film that stays with you, resonating deeper than many a more cut-and-dried rites-of-passage tale.
It is for discerning movie palates, prepared to go with the flow of the leisurely pace that contrasts with the intensity
The tranquil beauty of rural Belgium and three outstanding juvenile performances are the highlights of this moody and haunting film that offers an unsettling glimpse of the pain of adolescence
A tremendously-promising French-language Belgian film about growing up the hard way.
If you watch The Giants with no strong sense of urgency it's quite a beguiling portrait of resilient kidulthood.
[A] Belgian coming-of-age drama that's just as hazily open-ended as childhood summers tend to be.
Even the tale's sagging, aimless middle section feels oddly of a piece.
The Giants, a lovely, sportive, bucolic film, turns Belgium into an annexe of Huck Finn country.
Wistful, beautiful-looking but as transient as that land of lost content.
Superbly directed and beautifully shot, this is an emotionally engaging and powerfully evocative coming-of-age story with a trio of terrific performances from its three young stars.
Reminiscent of Stand By Me and Mean Creek, only without the golden nostalgia of the former and the bite of the latter, The Giants is beautifully shot and engrossing enough while it lasts.
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