Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (12)
| Top Critics (4)
| Fresh (11)
| Rotten (1)
Zahs, a genial obsessive, is a lot of fun, and so is the movie.
This fly on the wall approach inevitably makes some of the facts of Zahs' life and work more elusive than they should be, but it compensates by providing strong access to the man's warm and accepting personality.
The movie's hands-off approach does often amount to something poignant.
Anyone who loves movies is bound to love Saving Brinton.
Saving Brinton is for collectors, historians, cinephiles, and other preservationists.
aving Brinton loses focus a few times, but its noble heart will keep the viewer engaged. Zahs is an affable chap, and his love of history is remarkable.
Iowa-based directors Tommy Haines and Andrew Sherburne celebrate their home state and provide us with a lovely slice of Americana in this entertaining feature.
Genial but skin-deep, Saving Brinton takes a "gee whiz" approach to film history.
A charming tribute to one remarkably dedicated cinema fan and historian, and to his decades-long hard work to save an essential piece of the pop-culture past and cultivate its story for the future.
What gives Saving Brinton its heart is watching one man work doggedly, without complaint, to save history.
In the end, Zahs' efforts and "Saving Brinton" aren't really about the past. They're about the future, and what things we will decide are worth preserving for future generations to enjoy and learn from.
... a marvelous documentary about saving the past and why it's important to remember it.
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