Postal Reviews

April 25, 2019
With Postal, Boll clearly set out to make history's most offensive, hateful movie. As is his custom, he failed spectacularly.
November 17, 2011
Postal goes from offensive 9/11 comedy (window washers on the WTC) to trailer-park crudity and back with no rhyme or reason.
October 18, 2008
Convinced that Arab terrorists are inherently hilarious, and that shooting fish in the leaky barrel of American pop culture takes marksmanship, Boll is a boor, and a symptom of something sad and dehumanizing.
May 30, 2008
If this movie had been made by an unknown young director, a lot of critics would still be panning the movie for its inconsistencies -- but many others would be praising his courage.
May 23, 2008
Postal strikes me as marginally superior to Morgan Spurlock's merely boneheaded Where in the World Is Osama bin Laden? But that's like saying Moe is smarter than Curly.
May 23, 2008
It's hard to imagine a worse movie will come out this year, and yet Boll's growing notoriety has already earned the trailer millions of hits on YouTube. Ed Wood never had it so good.
May 23, 2008
Postal is largely just a byproduct of Boll's self-promotion, rendering the film itself, in essence, beside the point.
May 23, 2008
Infantile, irreverent and boorish to the max, Postal explodes with bad attitude and lousy filmmaking.
May 23, 2008
This reviewer is not easy to offend, but is very easy to bore. And I was bored out of my tree for most of Boll's lamely conceived, cliché-ridden debacle.
May 23, 2008
Twice as violent and half as funny as anything resembling a good movie, it's still a hell of a ride
May 22, 2008
How does Uwe Boll keep getting work? Seriously, this is not a rhetorical question -- someone, somewhere surely must know the answer.
May 21, 2008
This movie's about as dangerous (or as funny) as a mouthy, caffeinated teen punk from the suburbs who just saw his first s***-flinging GG Allin performance on YouTube.
August 15, 2007
Boll does mean to provoke, but to pull off a satirical critique of the volatile subjects here would require sharper wit than he and co-scenarist Bryan C. Knight generally provide.