The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (14)
| Top Critics (10)
| Fresh (2)
| Rotten (12)
Seeing two truly rich characters battling for supremacy can have the power of a symphony. Seeing two posses of dull thugs blasting away at each other has all the appeal of a CD single with a skip.
Dash can't decide whether he's making New Jack City or Friday.
Dash's film is less the stuff cults are made of than fantasies.
You mean there was a State Property 1?
Slicker, funnier and more professional than its predecessor.
No more three-dimensional than your average brand-name-laden hip-hop video.
Less a sequel to a film than a brand extension.
Those interested in annoying things like plot or plausibility are best off steering clear of this inane celebration of all things thug.
The plot is strictly subservient to repetitive shootouts, the dialogue consisting of enough "f" and "n" words to be considered by Guinness.
State Property 2's daisy wheel of violence represents a reckless glorification of thug life.
This brutal chronicle of heavily armed drug dealers is best appreciated (or disdained) as a raw, bracing expression of the spirit of capitalism.
You may call the film blingsploitation but its fun-loving hoodlums know who's fooling whom.
Wack Beyond Words
Absolute garbage. Racist, offensive, mysoginistic glorification of the drug life and murder. This movie is inexcusable and complete trash, with not a single redeeming quality. It is escencially a commercial for the image rap has been selling for the past 15 or so years: selling drugs is cool, killing people is cool, prison is cool, women are bitches, white people are stupid and hate black people, latinos are stupid and hate black people, asians are stupid and hate black people, and whenever confronted about your actions, just saying "I done what I hads to do ta gets paid" is more than enough.
I was very much NOT surprised to find out it was produced in-house by the rap label Roc-A-Fella. It is little more than a rap song fantasy that was poorly shot, acted, directed and then released on DVD.
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