The Ballad of Buster Scruggs
Ant-Man and the Wasp
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All Critics (12)
| Top Critics (4)
| Fresh (3)
| Rotten (9)
Eccentrically watchable but not exactly good.
The film's director, Liz Tuccillo ... is predictably facile with comic rhythms, though her dialogue tilts toward the glib, and her characterizations toward the familiar.
Writer/director Liz Tuccillo puts viewers nose to nose with her characters, and their discomfort feels visceral.
Thin yet excruciating, the film is a quintessential vanity production. The script feels like a first draft that aspired merely to mediocrity and fell well short.
Needy and broad, Take Care is an exhausting experience for all the wrong reasons.
It's a simple premise with a plot that doesn't leave you sweating with anticipation about what's going to happen. However, it flies by on the charm of its leads.
The shrill and bumbling Frannie doesn't earn our sympathy, and neither does the stereotypical batch of periphery characters.
Mediocre indie romcom has strong language, mature themes.
"Take Care" starts off with an unlikely premise and an unlikeable heroine, but it emerges as a not entirely terrible comedy.
Everyone in Take Care is repulsive, for a litany of reasons.
Writer-director Liz Tuccillo takes a fairly thin, somewhat inane premise and manages to craft an agreeable, very small-scale rom-com out of it.
Considering its dubious premise -- woman shames her cancer-cured ex into taking care of her after an accident with an eye to winning him away from his wife -- it's better than you'd expect. Not good, just better than you'd expect.
The world of independent film is a great space for minority voices. POCs and women are often allowed to tell their own stories, and get more attention for them, than in the studio system, which relies on box office returns to fuel investments.
Read more at http://www.bluefairyblog.com/reviews/2015/4/26/take-care
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