Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (10)
| Top Critics (3)
| Fresh (6)
| Rotten (4)
"Three Night Stand" gives us the kind of unromanticized romance that you rarely find in an escapist rom-com.
"Three Night Stand" is refreshingly unsentimental in a lot of respects, and gimlet-eyed about romantic relationships, rare in the genre, but the film lacks a strong center.
What makes Three Night Stand work is Kiely's willingness to occasionally let things get dark, a welcome change from the constant chirpiness of typical American romantic comedies.
[The set-up] suggests we're going to get a frisky screwball farce, but with more regrets and recriminations than jokes, the outcome is a lot more downbeat and a lot less fun.
Sam Huntington excels as the hapless, puppy-dog kind of guy who, despite the odds, continues to believe in romance and happy-ever-after endings.
Three Night Stand's teeth are a tad sharper than those of the standard rom-com, but it will be remembered for its flaws, if at all.
Kiely's movie isn't about intimacy and emotion, though the three leads do their best to stay on message. It's about clutter and noise and pointless distraction, and nothing good comes of it.
Canadian efforts to replicate the blend of raunch, smarts, and heart of the Judd Apatow comedy factory have mostly missed the mark but this savvy rom-com succeeds where others have failed.
Meandering but consistently amusing.
This is a happily-ever-after story with a difference: not happily, necessarily, but maybe less miserable.
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