The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (10)
| Top Critics (2)
| Fresh (4)
| Rotten (6)
The suspicion nags that there's not a lot going on beneath the sludgy storytelling.
A cryptic creature feature that never quite bites.
An ambitious and unforgettable horror that probes for meaning behind the violence, but loves the spectacle too much to dig deeper.
It'll take more than a group of Argentinian cops to crack exactly what the metaphor is, as any definable cultural, political or literal meaning behind the case is buried under layers of monotonous characters talking in laboured whispers.
This chilling and surreal examination of fear and repression is not for the queasy or faint-hearted and some may find its perplexing nature way too puzzling.
It's frustratingly difficult to make out the story or subtext through an atmosphere so thick even its monster can't penetrate it.
There is inspiration, many doubts, some overflow of unnecessary tone, but above all there is a clear will to search. [Full review in Spanish]
Another disappointment. [Full review in Spanish]
It's hard to take seriously in any way. But it will certainly bring Fadel, whose master-shot framings and spectral palette have ingenious verve, to the attention of the ever-voracious cult circuit.
Never entirely coherent or completely satisfying. The beginning may be striking, but the ending leaves you with the feeling that there was less here than first met the eye.
There are no featured reviews for Murder Me, Monster (Muere, monstro, muere) at this time.
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