Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (10)
| Top Critics (3)
| Fresh (10)
| Rotten (0)
The engrossing result feels entirely modern, despite more spectacular, candy-colored ruffles than you can shake a bustle at.
An inquisitive, curious and gorgeously accoutered period piece about science, the senses and the position of women in Mozart-era Austria.
Director Barbara Albert fashions a remarkable image of blindness and healing, of cruelty and of compassion.
Dragus' performance is exquisite as she embodies the blind musician, creating a thought-provoking situation of the price we place on our senses and abilities.
Mademoiselle Paradis can feel a bit slight in terms of drama. But with such visual strength and assured aesthetic sensibility, it hardly matters.
Barbara Albert's Mademoiselle Paradis is a subtle and intelligent film about the historical crisis of female subjectivity and the various men who attempt to control that emerging identity.
At 97 minutes the movie is a brisk eccentric historical curio (based on a true story!). But oh how it lingers.
Albert places a cruel world onscreen despite its opulent finery. All this pettiness and vindictiveness occurs before [Resi's] eyes yet she sees nothing.
"Mademoiselle Paradis" is the fifth film from director Barbara Albert, and for both she and star Maria Dragus, it is a stunning success.
An exquisitely crafted period drama telling the true story of blind musician Maria Theresia von Paradis and pioneering physician Dr Franz Mesmer.
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