The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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Impressively constructed from home movie clips and audio recordings, Must Read After My Death is both searing and intimate.
All Critics (49)
| Top Critics (17)
| Fresh (44)
| Rotten (5)
An unsettling portrait of a broken family.
A searing and intimate account of an unconventional woman struggling not to lose her identity or her sanity in the rigid 1950s suburban world of stay-at-home moms, well-behaved children and sparkling-clean houses.
Like other family doc gothics, the heart of the suburbs is-gasp!-black as bile; unlike them, however, this has a strong female voice that gives us chills from beyond the grave
A bloodcurdling 75-minute diary assembled from an astonishing stash of audiotapes and Dictaphone recordings, cries and whispers out of one documentary filmmaker's family history.
Dews helps Allis hold out a gendered posthumous snapshot of an era whose smug surface, barely masking oceans of suffering, makes Revolutionary Road look like a tea party.
File this 'therapeutic' movie, well made and creepy, on the dysfunction-as-art shelf
next to Capturing the Friedmans.
A polarizing family secrets drama whose moment of revelation is continually diverted in favor of enticing new fragments of the truth...
It's haunting and troubling, therapeutically transforming home movies into visual art.
As it makes narrative sense out of experience, it also leaves much of the nonsense in place, not explaining or rationalizing, but showing that such inclinations - by doctors, husbands, and even mothers - can be as disturbing as the chaos they seek to fix.
I applaud Gigantic's desire to bring independent-film distribution into the new-millennial cutting edge. But I'll judge its success only after the company has streamed more real, live movies.
'Must Read After My Death' feels less like a documentary and more like a loud scream for help.
I was expecting so much more. It's basically dirty laundry from a 60's family.
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