The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (19)
| Top Critics (10)
| Fresh (18)
| Rotten (1)
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.
[T]here's something in the relationship between these two partnerless men - their yearning for connection - that feels, beneath the jokes, very real and very recognizable.
Snyder does not sugarcoat the realities of grief or biological inevitability, although he does, rather surprisingly, find humor in the protagonist's unhealthy obsession.
Shmuel's trancelike idiocy is broad for my taste, but Röhrig's helplessness is affecting and has a larger resonance.
An absurdist comedy with quite the odd couple pairing, To Dust seeks to answer some tough questions.
Place the unlikely pairing of Geza Rohrig and Matthew Broderick as frontrunners for the best on-screen duo of 2019
To Dust is one of the rare films that understands the delicate balance between heavy handed subject manner and comedic upbeat moments of clarity.
Effective both as a poignant examination of faith and grief, and an amusing glimpse into the absurdities of scientific obsession.
To Dust is equally strange, darkly funny, and insightful about the all-too-often mind-altering and devastating effects of grief.
With a plot motivated by cultural specificity, there is a universality to its exploration of mourning rites.
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