The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (14)
| Top Critics (2)
| Fresh (10)
| Rotten (4)
It is saved by its underlying theme of forgiveness and reconciliation between long-estranged family members, for whom the cruel memory of the Japanese invasion and occupation of Singapore during World War 2 is still alive.
More comfort food than haute cuisine.
Its drawn-out descriptions of culinary traditions and practices are enticing enough, but the same can't be said about the characterizations.
Unlike the Japanese movie chefs who cook as a semi-religious ritual - Zen and the art of omelet flipping - Wee demystifies his work while making his creations look delicious.
The dialogue and plot twists are tritely predictable, the musical score underlines syrupy sentiment, and the math on the generations depicted doesn't quite add up.
Tan Fong Cheng and Wong Kim Hoh don't do anything innovative with their very simple premise, but Ramen Shop always remains engaging thanks to its delicate atmosphere, lived-in performances and exquisitely detailed food preparation.
From start to finish, Ramen Teh is a joy, and while it caters to some bittersweet sentimentality, there is also a resounding hopefulness which lingers.
Ramen shop is one of the worst movies that has ever premiered in Spanish cinemas. [Full Review in Spanish]
Director Eric Khoo has given us what is possibly the best film about a fictional gastronomical world ever made. [Full Review in Spanish]
A much sweeter result than what that tasty and sometimes spicy food conveys and asked for. [Full review in Spanish]
A surprising and endearing allegory about memory, forgiveness and talent served in the form of a gastronomic comedy. Ramen Teh does for the noodles more than what Whiplash did for the drumsticks. [Full Review in Spanish]
The movie feels afraid to go all in, to embrace the sensuality of its subject matter.
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