What Did Jack Do? Reviews

April 13, 2020
Shot in a scratchy black-and-white reminiscent of the 1940s film noir, the bizarre idea of featuring a suspect in the form of a talking capuchin monkey is pure David Lynch.
February 26, 2020
Classic David Lynch and a must-see for all Lynch lovers. From now on every movie must feature a monkey singing a love song to a chicken.
February 19, 2020
Beneath the absurdity and non-sequiturs there's an emotional weight to the elliptical back story, and the monkey's wonderfully expressive face -- guilty, agitated, rueful -- suits the piece perfectly.
January 30, 2020
It's simply an excursion of style, one which deserves as many logical rematches as your brain can handle.
January 27, 2020
It's an oddly welcoming return for David Lynch and, in its short runtime, it gives audiences a unique spin on the Interrogation scene that has become so well known in the film industry.
January 24, 2020
It's weird as hell, man, and I can't get enough of it.
January 24, 2020
If you are a David Lynch fan you absolutely need to go see What Did Jack Do.
January 22, 2020
No more than an exercise in style -- but what distinctive style.
January 22, 2020
David Lynch's sense of humor has become slightly more acerbic -- his sense of whimsy has only increased over the years -- so What Did Jack Do? plays partly like a silly prank on Netflix subscribers. This is a great thing.
January 22, 2020
While short in length, What Did Jack Do? has plenty of time to show off Lynch's supreme talent for surreal storytelling (and acting).
January 22, 2020
It is comedy. It is drama. It is most definitely noir, rich with delicious Lynchisms, from the squashed-flat line readings to the weird Vaudevillian flourishes to THE COFFEE. But Jack's greatest Lynchian allure is its musty atmosphere.
January 22, 2020
It is all very silly. It will be embraced as a puckish masterwork from a beloved cultural figure. And sure, what the hell, why not. Look, I don't know what to tell you.
January 22, 2020
Lynch manages to create something singular to his own world. And as ever, it feels to the viewer that we have only been gifted a fragment of a larger, unseen text where everything, one day, might fall into place and make sense.