The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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As comfortingly workmanlike as its protagonist, Sully makes solid use of typically superlative work from its star and director to deliver a quietly stirring tribute to an everyday hero.
All Critics (325)
| Top Critics (48)
| Fresh (278)
| Rotten (47)
Even a likable and authoritative performance from Tom Hanks can't keep this movie in the air.
Somehow it works.
Eastwood has delivered a no-frills affair, almost to a fault. A brisk 96 minutes, the movie is workmanlike in its approach, yet still manages to be stirring thanks to the subject matter.
As Clint Eastwood's Sully proves, the Miracle on the Hudson is actually lousy material for a movie.
A fierce, stark, haunted drama of horror narrowly avoided.
You've heard of straw men? This is a straw movie.
It's incredible that Clint Eastwood can make one of his best films so late into his career and so soon after one of his worst, American Sniper.
[Sully] is a briskly-paced, ultimately uplifting story elevated to excellence by strong direction and a powerfully engaging lead performance.
Hanks portrays Sully with subtlety and reserve.
Anchored by strong work from Tom Hanks, but it also allows Clint Eastwood to showcase his skills as a director. It's fascinating to watch this film unfold and realize that the 86-year-old continues to create work that is challenging yet entertaining.
[It] was a delightful surprise to find myself moved to tears not once, but twice, in Clint Eastwood's simple-yet-solid biopic...a film that celebrates good people doing a good thing for others simply because it's their job.
A diferencia del anterior estudio de heroísmo de Eastwood (American Sniper), Sully: hazaña en el Hudson se siente como una celebración genuina.
No easy feat to tell a story everyone knows turned out happily in an interesting and exciting way. Eastwood manages by not giving a shit about chronology, finding just the right emotions and being able to rely on one of the most convincing actors working today. It's also a movie about New York coming together again and healing after events that did not end quite as well a few years earlier.
The story is structured quite oddly. With multiple depictions of the crash landing, one feels Eastwood was really stretching to turn a 30 minute melodrama into an unimpressive hour and a half film. Hanks and Eckhart are good in their roles, but the material is presented with all the clarity of a bird strike.
Tom Hanks and the movie's last half hour save this lousy hagiography from being a complete disaster, but that after a lot of hideous, expository dialogue and useless flashbacks that don't offer any insight into anything - all just to convince us with few arguments that he is a hero.
Tom Hanks is the force that makes this movie a watchable drama. But ultimately, Hanks and Eastwood can only do so much with a true life story.
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