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No consensus yet.
All Critics (19)
| Top Critics (7)
| Fresh (10)
| Rotten (9)
Salita is such a careful, reined-in fellow that one comes away wanting to have seen much more of the men around him.
While it might have made for an intriguing segment on a television newsmagazine show, doesn't sustain itself over the course of a feature-length film.
Hutt's straightforward presentation tends to flatten out pic's anomalies instead of highlighting them.
Salita doesn't see many other conflicts in his twin passions -- which, ultimately, makes for a less-than-gripping story. He's a likable guy and we're happy to watch his successes, but the movie lacks the emotional punch needed to knock us out.
In the intriguingly layered documentary Orthodox Stance, a determined young boxer strives to prove that the laws of God and the laws of the ring need not be at odds.
Well-meaning but fairly dull.
Personable, singular young welterweight makes the audience, and a colorful array of mentors and supporters, believe boxing is the sweet science %u2013 you just gotta have faith.
The fastest and best boxing action around plus a candid look inside the fight business make this a great film for aficionados of the sport. But there is not a lot there for most others.
Hutt's shoddy editing and listless pacing keep the audience regrettably detached from the proceedings.
Hutt's instincts are solid, if occasionally unfocused; he'll be ready to turn pro any day now.
You couldn't be faulted if you thought "Jewish Boxer" might be an oxymoron, but Hutt's devoted documentary introduces us to one powerhouse of an example.
Too many sequences are so poorly recorded that subtitling is required to decipher what is being said.
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