Mary Poppins Returns
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All Critics (24)
| Top Critics (14)
| Fresh (21)
| Rotten (3)
There's not much interpersonal drama here, and the little that materializes gets promptly resolved.
Watching this movie, I feel the need to run to the mall or someplace, and find a Chinese baby to hug. Or, at least, I can hug my own daughters.
A very affecting piece.
In this poignant movie we meet four Chinese-born teenagers who are living with American parents from Berkeley to Boston.
These girls - and Ruby - have traveled far, on a journey not yet finished; you sense, though, that they know their way home.
All the girls in this film speak candidly. Sometimes their words sound like poetry. Sometimes their words are poetry.
An enlightening documentary about four girls adopted in China by American parents who as teenagers are struggling with their identity and whether to learn more about their birth families.
A deeply moving film that raises profound questions about the merits of international adoption.
Adoption docu is heartwarming and emotional.
The film shows the girls as reassuringly normal, which is good for their psyches but not particularly exciting to movie audiences.
It finally boils down to people who care about other people, and it's enough to restore your faith in humanity.
Intimate and compelling. All four of the teens' stories and experiences featured are enlightening.
Dedicated to her own adopted Chinese daughter, Linda Goldstein Knowlton has created a raw and intimate love-letter carrying the message that the journeys and identities of each adopted child are unique, and sharing their stories gives new perspectives of what may or may not be important in the examination of our selves. Haley, Jenna, Ann, and Fang are incredibly strong young women, and America is so fortunate to be in their graces.
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