The Ballad of Buster Scruggs
Ant-Man and the Wasp
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All Critics (11)
| Top Critics (1)
| Fresh (10)
| Rotten (1)
[Glenda Jackson] is a rivetingly good actress, able to turn the shallowly-defined character of Melvin Frank's screenplay into a woman of some depth and complexity.
One of the few comedies to be Oscar-nominated in the 1970s, this British film about adulterous affair benefits from the strong chemistry between George Segal and Glenda Jackson, who won a second Best Actress for her part.
Charming, if slight, star comedy.
How this meandering and desperate sex farce ever got nominated for Best Picture is something that will boggle my mind for all eternity.
A fine romantic comedy with a poignant, unexpected ending.
This romantic comedy, directed by Melvin Frank, is literate and zesty entertainment - sort of a gin and tonic film with a twist of lemon.
A funny bit of romping between George Segal and Glenda Jackson. It makes a bit too much light of adultery but ultimately we can forgive it because of its charm.
Bittersweet comedy helped immeasurably by the chemistry of the stars and the skill of their performances. Glenda is brash and delicate in equal measure, George bombastic but good natured. While it shows the pitfalls of infidelity it doesn't judge its characters for their choices and actually presents all the relationships, including Glenda's gay assistant's, evenhandedly rather surprising for the 70's.
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