The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (9)
| Top Critics (3)
| Fresh (7)
| Rotten (2)
At the end, I felt suspended between "so beautiful" and "so what." (Sorry for lifting your phrase, Paul Simon.)
With limited dialogue and long takes, Medeas quietly builds to inevitable tragedy, exploring the darkest corners of desire, jealously, and unforgivable transgressions.
A slow, mesmeric slide into heartbreak and horror, "Medeas," the ravishing first feature from the Italian director Andrea Pallaoro, effortlessly conveys a family's disintegration with few words and even fewer miscalculations.
The tense atmosphere will take the viewer on a roller coaster of emotions that ends in a haunting finale. [full review in Spanish]
Though it's tempting to dismiss the film's strong visuals (...) there are a million other ways to be bored or underwhelmed at the cinema. This one at least creates a little space to dream.
With a foregone conclusion in place, small gestures start to seem ridiculous, even bordering on melodramatic in their microscopic form.
Medeas mulls over big ideas through an intimate prism, and marks Pallaoro as a filmmaker to watch...
Writer-director Andrea Pallaoro's feature-film debut, Medeas, isn't especially beholden to plot or dialogue, impressionistically shaping its story through pervasive silence.
Moves with the fluidity of impressionistic portraiture, weaving from reflections in mirrors and ripples of water a sometimes horrifying (though always engaging) patchwork of subtle innuendo.
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