The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (20)
| Top Critics (8)
| Fresh (14)
| Rotten (6)
An ode to a world without boundaries.
Far from an angry political screed, it feels both removed from its fraught larger context and shrewdly, poignantly attuned to it.
Even if Leto doesn't trumpet any obvious political agenda, it still feels dangerous, like a sidelong glance that shoots daggers.
A loose, ambling, sometimes obnoxiously stylized biopic of Soviet singer-songwriter and Kino frontman Viktor Tsoi, who died young and beloved.
For all of its candied sketchiness, Leto nails the feeling -- or the memory -- of finding yourself in a world that isn't afraid of who you might become.
Not a lot actually happens in Leto. There are some beautifully fluid performance sequences...
In addition to being a gloriously bittersweet and entertaining story with great music, it's an important film.
A film that illustrates how Art still frightens the powerful. [Full review in Portuguese.]
There is a sprawling sense of time and place to Leto, which blows out the running to over two hours, yet there is not a frame of the film one would want to see excised.
If Summer feels a bit slim on narrative, its potent energy more than makes up for the lack of usual dynamics which string together biopics and imagined romantic conflicts.
[Summer] uses a narrator to distort the turn of events only to in the end signal that things did not occur the way the way they did. [Full Review in Spanish]
Never manages to convey what was so radical or pivotal about the movement, nor why anyone should care.
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