The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
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Mountain offers a visually thrilling -- and surprisingly affecting -- look at man's relationship with some of Earth's most imposing natural wonders.
All Critics (65)
| Top Critics (18)
| Fresh (56)
| Rotten (9)
The movie is rich with ideas as it fixates on characters roaming empty worlds, searching for impossible ideals. This time, revelation creeps into the picture with heartbreaking results.
This Australian nonfiction feature plays like a highbrow version of an IMAX nature documentary.
Gosh only knows when you'll ever have another chance to see a blooper reel of spills set to Vivaldi.
For those of us who would never in our wildest imaginings ride a bike off a sky-high mountain peak and then parachute to earth, I can heartily recommend the documentary Mountain, where such feats are standard.
"Mountain" is a lush treat for the senses, scaling great heights, literally, both visually and with its sound.
An exhilarating vision of many of the world's highest - and most gorgeously photogenic - peaks, and the intrepid sorts who set out to conquer them.
It's a rich visual and aural feast which sparks the adventurer deep inside us.
Mountain is an experience for the senses and one that shouldn't be missed in the grandest theater possible.
At its core, Mountain is nature porn at its finest; between the lines, it becomes a beautiful extrapolation on the incessant drive for man to conquer nature.
The visually stunning documentary from director Jennifer Peedom deserves to be seen on the biggest screen possible. Even then, the majesty of these wonderous landforms that reach for the heavens seems restrained by the rectangular partition.
The actors sell it amazingly well without words. Wam Siluka, Jr in the lead is particularly striking in his ability to register nuances in facial expression to fill the verbal gap.
Mountain is a uniquely stunning document, defined by its sublime beauty, cautious reverence, and musical resplendence.
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