The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (12)
| Top Critics (9)
| Fresh (12)
| Rotten (0)
| DVD (2)
Restaurateur Toots Shor gets an overdue documentary close-up courtesy of his granddaughter, director Kristi Jacobson, in the enjoyable, well-assembled Toots.
You see Toots, and you wish you had been there.
Affectionately and vividly recalls a bygone New York era.
Cheers to Ms. Jacobson for keeping alive the memory of New York nightlife's golden era, and a man who embodied it.
Toots leaves you longing for a more public culture, for places where the palship isn't just the upshot of intoxication. It's a cinematic happy hour.
A nostalgic, meticulously researched full course meal from granddaughter Kristi Jacobson that will whet appetites of fest, specialty and tube diners.
Toots is a euphoric rewind to a bygone era when the speakeasies and the saloon congregations drew a faithful patronage that rivaled the Catholic Church.
A real treat and a booster shot of sweet nostalgia.
Charts with unabashed affection its subject's rise from Jewish discrimination as a kid in South Philly to magnetic celebrity and close friend to Jackie Gleason, Frank Sinatra, Joe Dimagio, and Frank Gifford.
[Director Jacobson] skillfully turns one man's story into a spirited portrait of a good-time town.
A well-deserved toast to a quintessential New Yorker of the post-World War II era.
The film is most enamored, naturally, with the era of its subject's greatest influence, the '50s...
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