The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (36)
| Top Critics (13)
| Fresh (32)
| Rotten (4)
To Dust's humour is of the one-trick kind - an odd couple on an odd mission - but there is soul and small pleasures to its fly-by 92 minutes.
"To Dust" has several things to recommend it. It's decidedly different, and that is no small accomplishment in this day and age.
It's so odd that viewers need to see it.
Shawn Snyder makes a strikingly original and winsome feature debut.
Beneath the sometimes grisly visuals and the pitch-black humor and the general weirdness, this is the story of two men with precious little in common who become friends against all odds...
The movie could use a little more energy - this is Paul Mazursky territory, after all, not Andrei Tarkovsky - but in its sick-but-sweet attempt to reclaim grief from the trappings of tradition, "To Dust" is its own well-measured godsend.
So death gets the first word in To Dust. But Shmuel gets the last one.
[To Dust] draws viewers in by tackling life's biggest questions head-on.
Even if the "why" is deep and bizarre, the "how" in To Dust is a little easy.
Ventures into macabre territory as it boldly crosses that imaginary line in the sand daring it to go one step further, and it does often with uproarious results. Röhrig and Broderick are hilarious.
With a mix of dark humour, heartbreak, and religious soul-searching, director/co-writer Shawn Snyder submits an unusually thoughtful rumination on death, the significance of our remains and how we should live life.
A Hasidic cantor's wife dies, and he's driven batty by the fact that his faith provides no explanation of the decomposition process. He seeks out Ferris Bueller for some answers. Pretty funny.
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