Mary Poppins Returns
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All Critics (30)
| Top Critics (14)
| Fresh (29)
| Rotten (1)
Presents a story as insightful as it is harrowing.
Dworkin gives a compassionate face to the miasma of New York's family court-social services matrix.
It is a movie about the real challenge of heroism.
A velvet-swaddled, iron-fisted documentary that will set standards of vérité filmmaking for years to come.
Vivid, accomplished and ultimately soul-touching.
A serious and illuminating documentary that, at two hours and 35 minutes, fully devotes itself to painting a family portrait seldom allowed such rich cinematic detail.
It's Dworkin's empathy that allows one to understand Diane and Love's experience and to care about what happens to them, or at least to ask if passivity in the face of injustice makes us more like Love than we would think.
Compelling from beginning to end.
Primarily of interest to those in the helping professions, Director Jennifer Dworkin presents this less as a case study than as a study in survival, and proves that strength of character often exists even in situations where abuse has occurred.
An eloquent, unaffected panegyric to a family which confronts every imaginable burden of poverty.
There is meat of humanity here, love both true and forlorn, little shaping beyond the choice of what to include.
["Love & Diane"] is an ideal documentary for a two-part POV on public television and is a remarkable feature for docu-maker Dworkin.
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