Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (18)
| Top Critics (5)
| Fresh (18)
| Rotten (0)
| DVD (2)
Ballard and his masterly crew of film makers have reimagined a corner of the natural world...They leave us awed.
Measures up to the promise Ballard amply provided in his first feature, The Black Stallion.
For the most part very absorbing, the film suffers from some embarrassingly obvious symbolism.
Perhaps the best thing about the film is that the wolves are never made to seem like strange but cuddly dogs. They look like wolves, not especially threatening but still remote and complete unto themselves.
The film is still memorable for its compassion, commitment, and unexpected humor, qualities that go a long way toward tempering the ecological didacticism of the screenplay.
Suspenseful, poignant wilderness film; a few gross scenes.
Capturing the changes a man goes through as he learns about life in the wilds, Never Cry Wolf is very informative, but it is Smith's performance that makes the film a resounding success.
Genuinely affecting nature film with spectacular location shots.
A gorgeously shot and smartly written outdoors adventure.
Set in the Arctic wilderness of Canada where a biologist has a mystical experience of oneness with nature.
If you can get past the lack of significant dialogue then you will find a touching tale of one man's journey -- a journey that can teach us all a little bit about ourselves.
Some time spent whimsically in the frozen Arctic checking to see how it is that the caribou population is mysteriously vanishing: could the local wolves be the problem? Charles Martin Smith is our amiable guide is this Disney produced (read: there's never really going to be much of a problem) adventure, running around naked (read: "see, I'm close to Nature") so that developers don't suck the life out of life.
Never Cry Wolf looks, sounds and feels like a DisneyNature film, for the most part. A desolate location, focus on animals, minimal dialogue...though the movie never quite knows what it wants to be. Initially, there are hints of comedy, then "man against nature" drama, then documentary and so on. By not picking one genre to play in, Never Cry Wolf borders on lacking focus. Charles Martin Smith plays well against the frigid backdrop and the occasional humans he runs into, but this is really about the place and the animals. An episode of Planet Earth is, arguably, more interesting.
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