Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (16)
| Top Critics (5)
| Fresh (15)
| Rotten (1)
An involving and exciting inside look at some of the most middle-of-nowhere outdoors art ever made, "Troublemakers: The Story of Land Art" is a brief 72-minute documentary that covers a lot of territory, both literally and figuratively.
"Troublemakers" has many pleasures to offer.
A cogent, brisk, sometimes thrilling documentary ...
I'm sure there is a compelling case to be made for the significance of land art, a nature-centric movement that gained popularity in the early 1960s, but "Troublemakers" does not make it.
A survey of a movement whose signature works will outlast us all.
Crump's film documents this historical artistic movement, while also raising greater questions about the nature of art itself.
Using archival interviews to show how enviro-concerns and oppositional thinking drove them, Crump sometimes moves too briskly, but the awe-inspiring imagery speaks volumes: this big-thinking art demands big-screen respect.
The terra incognita beneath the installations ensure much of what we see is a revelation. Despite the short running time, there's much to see here.
It's respectful and interesting, gives a good sense of the genesis of the movement, some of the key figures in it, and the art itself. But it is a niche market, mainly for art enthusiasts.
A valuable record of a movement whose boldness still has the capacity to impress.
An intriguing look at a creatively charged period of art history.
What excitement there is in these folies de grandeur.
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