Mary Poppins Returns
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All Critics (16)
| Top Critics (7)
| Fresh (11)
| Rotten (5)
Sunset Edge has a visually poetic quality that goes a long way towards compensating for its opaquely nonlinear, barely there narrative.
An unusual, ambitious failure, mostly because the film's hyper-naturalistic style is meant to evoke a supernatural mood.
Full of striking images but badly overestimates the entertainment value of abandoned trailer parks for the average moviegoer.
A densely atmospheric portrait of disaffected youth by artist-filmmaker Daniel Peddle that flouts preconceived notions at every unconventional turn.
As uninterested in examining its chosen milieu as it is in fashioning anything approaching an engaging narrative.
The one thing that's lacking? A payoff. [But] director Daniel Peddle gets great performances from his non-professional cast and expertly builds a taut and disturbing atmosphere.
This resolutely lo-fi and hauntingly lovely movie . . . ventures instead into the hypnagogic minimalist territory of other beautiful head-scratchers like Last Year at Marienbad or Picnic at Hanging Rock.
The movie is being pushed by its makers as "Hitchcockian," but that's hardly the case. If anything, the film's natural look, isolated setting and supernaturally tinged tale bring to mind The Blair Witch Project far more than any Hitchcock endeavor.
The first fiction feature by writer-director Daniel Peddle casts a slow, somber spell.
A bounty of bucolic rural imagery, skateboard meanderings and bristles of crunchy sound design heighten its shambling assemblage of familiar teen coming-of-age details, lightly suggestive horror imagery and intermittent visual lyricism.
"Sunset Edge" is meditative and introspective DIY filmmaking at its finest.
An intriguing, if somewhat lo-fi, indie thriller.
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