Mary Poppins Returns
Log in with Facebook
Forgot your password?
Don't have an account? Sign up here
and the Terms and Policies,
and to receive email from Rotten Tomatoes and Fandango.
Already have an account? Log in here
Please enter your email address and we will email you a new password.
No consensus yet.
Tomatometer Not Available...
No consensus yet.
All Critics (15)
| Top Critics (4)
| Fresh (11)
| Rotten (4)
The film is most illuminating in showing how democratic practice can still find a new voice and innovative means with each generation.
Former Frontline producer Brian Knappenberger's fascinating, incisive social history of the online network known as Anonymous ...
Strong, entertaining portrait of a hard-to-pin-down online phenomenon.
A cumulative feeling of urgency and you-are-there world-beating are key to the pic's seductive appeal, though lack of informed dissenting opinions reps an unfortunate editorial choice.
A wildly engaging documentary that not only details the exploits of Anonymous, but also delves substantively inside the roots and culture of the group.
There's no genuine discussion by anyone of tactics, ideology and ethics. Even arrogantly reframes the overthrow of Mubarak as an Anonymous-fuelled uprising. Aren't-we-f***in'-awesome! hubris bubbles out of the legion of remarkably inarticulate interviews.
Fills you in on a few names you know from the headlines
Both intriguing and frustrating, this documentary traces the recent evolution of computer hacking.
Both a scholarly and entertaining look at the good people who brought the "one percent" to its feet through what amounted to the electronic version of sit-in's at segregated lunch counters in the 1960s.
The doc's straightforward and chronological structure is its own worst enemy.
Most provocative is the online communique networking in pursuit of information liberation and global justice, precipitating Occupy movements and the Arab Spring uprising. And as much of a surprise to the Anonymous collaborators as viewers of this movie.
Who knew that the Arab Spring and the Occupy movement could be traced back in part to "Chocolate Rain" and LOLcats?
Brilliant documentary on Anonymous, the Hacktivist group responsible for Civil Disobedience. This is a captivating film, a film that tells us a thoroughly entertaining story that we can get a clear understanding of the group's intentions and why they do this. Featuring interviews from its members, the documentary is a must watch and in terms of the documentary genre of film, this is one of the most stunning works as its subject is thoroughly captivating. I greatly enjoyed the film, and it's a riveting look at the group. I won't put my personal feelings on the group in the review, but I will say this, you can watch the film, and you definitely get a clear understanding of what they do, and decide for yourself if what they're doing is right or wrong. Even if you're for or against what they stand for, you have to agree that they have made an impact on the modern digital age. The film is well worth seeing, and as a documentary, it delivers a stunning portrait of it captivating subject matter. This in many ways is an important film because it tells us the story of one of today's most notorious groups, a film that delivers a thoroughly engaging look at a group that has a take no prisoners attitude towards free speech and other endeavors. Brilliant in showing that, it also shows different perspective on the group from within and outside as well. The film tells about the history of hackers, and it's a riveting, engaging and memorable film that is well worth your time if you're interested in the subject.
There are no approved quotes yet for this movie.