Ralph Breaks the Internet
Mission: Impossible - Fallout
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All Critics (9)
| Top Critics (2)
| Fresh (8)
| Rotten (1)
A slow burning but ultimately empowering drama that works despite a lack of the bigger, louder, more outwardly emotional moments it could have succumbed to.
Aviad and his co-writers manage a resolution that is satisfying without stretching credibility, or taking the film into revenge-fantasy schematics.
It's a powerful film and one that perfectly encapsulates the way in which powerful men feel entitled to take what they want, at the expense of the dreams and goals of women. Working Woman displays all this with great sensitivity, and more.
Finely-drawn characters and the kind of grey-area scenario that may be uncomfortably familiar to many women make this a thought-provoking addition to the post #metoo conversation.
...a kitchen-sink slice-of-life story that relies mostly on small, character-based events to propel the thin narrative forward...
I'm glad to see a take on the subject matter set in a culture outside my own. I want to see hundreds of versions of films like this, once set in every culture.
A timely film for the #MeToo era, Working Woman speaks to the problems surrounding a grey area of sexual harassment at work.
Ben-Shlush is riveting as a competent, capable woman coming apart under the constant, smothering stress of a situation she never thought she'd experience.
Much like its protagonist, Michal Aviad's Working Woman appears to be in control until things get more complicated.
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