Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (32)
| Top Critics (6)
| Fresh (32)
| Rotten (0)
| DVD (8)
A musical that even the deaf should enjoy.
One of the first films to integrate musical numbers into the plot, it explores, without condescension or simplemindedness, the feelings that drive the family members apart and then bring them back together again.
Garland achieves true stature with her deeply understanding performance, while her sisterly running-mate, Lucille Bremer, likewise makes excellent impact with a well-balanced performance.
One of the great musicals.
The joys of the film linger with the music and encourage you to savor the true moments of family togetherness.
In the words of one of the gentlemen, it is a ginger-peachy show.
A paean to the nuclear family and the fertile soil where it ostensibly grows best-the American Midwest.
Cut out as a comic relief, [Margaret O'Brien's] Tootie becomes an integral aspect of the film's psychology, as the repressed middle-class anger rearing, if innocently. (PopMatters Essential Film Performances 2013: Musical/Comedy)
Judy Garland has never been more spirited or more poignant.
An unmissable big-screen experience.
The film really belongs to Garland and O'Brien. They make each scene they share pure magic, exuding an effortless confidence which lights up the screen, with the rest of the cast reduced to mere bystanders.
One of the most loving of all movie families.
Really good music but the acting and plot was lacking something .
Childhood classic that gets better with age.
A good musical with Garland, it's very sentimental and romantic and dramatic. I liked it, and if you like the combination of musical, romance, and drama, you'll like this movie too.
Delightful film about the life of a family living in St. Louis around the time of the 1904 World's Fair. It's more noteable for it's famous songs (the title song appears no less than 100 times in the film) than for the story, which focuses on the older girls romantic relationships through the various holidays and parties throughout the year. The director, Vincente Minnelli, as in another of his period piece musicals "Gigi", is more interested in giving the audience a flavor of daily life and uncovering the quaint and long-forgotten customs of long ago (the children play pranks and set fires in the streets at halloween, rather than ask neighbors for candy). There's alot of charm in this film that makes one long for the old time-y family life. Meet me in St. Louie and I'll be your tootsi wootsi.
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