Mary Poppins Returns
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All Critics (15)
| Top Critics (2)
| Fresh (11)
| Rotten (4)
Much of the time, "Station to Station" feels less like a film than a very well-produced music video.
It suggests that a one-minute part can be the whole for one viewer or that, conversely, the whole is made up of an infinite amount of smaller parts that can each tell only a small part of the story.
Organised by the artist Doug Aitken, the marathon must have brought the contributors and audiences much pleasure. His film of it is underwhelming.
Depending on your tolerance for good things, Station to Station may be a bit much.
...the cumulative effect is something like watching a collage of clips from a variety of music videos.
With all its flashing light, distracting noise and vacant pretense, Station to Station brings the potent energy previously exhibited in the union of cinema and locomotives to a standstill.
[The documentary]'s not about creativity in any honest sense...don't trust any of it.
Watching all 62 films consecutively provides an experience every bit as exciting, thought-provoking, and ultimately ephemeral as an LED-laden train full of artists passing in the night.
As with all anthology films, some instalments connect better than others.
Admirably lacking in installation-style pretentiousness.
If you don't like the film you're watching, never fear ... something else will come along in a minute.
Remarkably, given the disjointed structure, this film gels elegantly.
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