Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (12)
| Top Critics (5)
| Fresh (8)
| Rotten (4)
Sea Sorrow gives us symbols, speeches and a sense of shame that, in more skillful hands, might have actually been effective.
Can poetry cast tragedy in a new light? With Sea Sorrow, Vanessa Redgrave is hoping it can.
Redgrave is wise to ground this portrait on a personal level.
Shot with undeniable intensity but rather less technique, the film has an uneasy lack of structure as it circles around topics and returns to themes over and over.
Six decades into her career, still restless with feeling and fury, Vanessa Redgrave clearly isn't done surprising us.
The noticeable flaws in this documentary about the refugee crisis in the Middle East and Europe from British actor and activist Vanessa Redgrave are of technical merit and editorial judgment ... but they're not debilitating.
Vanessa Redgrave expanded a benefit performance program by her extended activist family into a very personal and very moving PSA...on behalf of ...refugee children.
It gives us the impression that Sea of Sorrow is a totally amateurish work that we could hardly resist for its compassionate purpose. [Full review in Spanish]
Vanessa Redgrave builds a film full of good intentions, with an excessively flat format and without much scenic inspiration. [Full review in Spanish]
Vanessa Redgrave proudly displays a poster made by her youngest grand-daughter, reading "For Every Child Protection". Perhaps the whole film should have been kept in the family too.
Redgrave's personal documentary-essay on the refugee crisis has sincerity and force, and some valuable insights; I think it deserves a hearing, despite the obvious ungainliness of its production values.
Reflecting on the global refugee crisis, the 80 year-old Redgrave combines reportage, historical context, memoir and agitprop to create a thoughtful documentary that serves as a call to embrace a shared humanity with the vulnerable and displaced.
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