Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (16)
| Top Critics (4)
| Fresh (11)
| Rotten (5)
It pivots on questions of what constitutes identity-the internal stuff of life or the external components of race, wealth, and status.
This is neo-noir at its strangest and boldest.
McGehee and Siegel unfold this deep psychological tale with blurry flashes and flashbacks from Clay's fragmented mind. The scenes in the present have an unfocussed look, too. It is all rather like a B-picture from the '50s.
a bold, confident debut that knows exactly what it is, and has a lot of fun letting its viewers reconstruct and reconcile its separated pieces. For here everything - and nothing - is black and white.
Stylish avant-garde experimental psychological thriller.
This stylishly elegant neo-noir, an impressive feature debut, reflects the directors' interest in issues of memory, identity, and racial biases and their background in art history.
Clever film that defies categorization. Black and white puzzler
A story of murder, amnesia, dreams, and mistaken identity well crafted, along with the stylish black and white cinematography. However, for this film to make the most sense, it would help if you pay no attention to these visuals, since some things may not make any sense. What could've played as a wonderful homage to Alfred Hitchcock thrillers instead turns out a film school graduate effort in cinematography. The plot is simple, but the actors and narrative are flawed. The film is sort of like a Boston album; technically it's great, but the music isn't very interesting.
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