Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (22)
| Top Critics (1)
| Fresh (22)
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| DVD (1)
Cousins makes a lively argument for the creative dynamo's abundant hand-drawn work as an integral part of his creative process, even if Welles never advertised himself publicly as a brushes-and-canvas man.
It's a marvellous film that will please those more au fait with Welles' body of work as well as those looking for a unique, accessible introduction.
Charting his life through his illustrations, Cousins deftly demonstrates how his designs were a driving force behind his film-making.
The lovingly excavated and assembled footage is never less than fascinating.
This documentary takes an unusual approach to the life and work of Orson Welles... But fans will love it.
Seeing the world through Welles' eyes is a wonderful thing; through Cousins' isn't bad either.
The Eyes of Orson Welles is an enlightening essay on how this most famous of directors saw things.
Mark Cousins's film is a kind of love letter, told through one of Welles's lesser-known but enormous talents; his artwork.
Cousins's own eye is as attentive as a lover's, zeroing in on Welles's use of lines and space.
A fascinating film, with even the most dedicated Wellesian likely to come away with something new.
Those who do engage with Cousins's long vowels will ... find much to savour in his raptures.
The Eyes of Orson Welles is terrific, a rich, intelligent, adoring embrace of its subject.
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