The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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Sunset (Napszállta) struggles to fill its runtime with consistently compelling drama, but uses one woman's experiences to convincingly capture a society at a crossroads.
The movie doesn't seem to be playing near you.
All Critics (26)
| Top Critics (6)
| Fresh (14)
| Rotten (12)
Sunset exposes that horror while also finding great beauty in it - it might not be infinitely pretty, but it's worth remembering and preserving nevertheless.
History as a plunge into the choppy fray.
The bustle and vibrancy of pre-Great War Budapest remain frustratingly out of focus throughout. After 140 minutes, your eyeballs will know the feeling.
Clocking in at almost two and a half hours and shot with a growing intensity that demands the audience's full engagement, it will be a tiring, frustrating watch for many.
"Sunset" is all smoke and mirrors leading to a facile reflection on the carnage that marked the start of the modern era.
An entirely absorbing film.
László Nemes's follow-up to Son of Saul simply feels like two films awkwardly affixed to one another.
The film doesn't quite hold together... but there is quality in its production. [Full Review in Spanish]
One of the film's greatest virtues is that the director does not contaminate the story with false demagogy; instead, it presents devastating events but [they're] wrapped in a plot in constant evolution. [Full review in Spanish]
The context is passionate, but the film is more hermetic than mysterious. [Full Review in Spanish]
Sunset mercilessly submerges you in the recreation of an abrupt world, without center or periphery. [Full review in Spanish]
It's a mesmerising, achingly well-made film that pulses with desperation. And it's hauntingly timely.
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