FEED Magazine

FEED Magazine is not a Tomatometer-approved publication. Reviews from this publication only count toward the Tomatometer when written by the following Tomatometer-approved critic(s):
Rating Title/Year Author
Men of Honor (2000) Sam Lipsyte Men of Honor is a macho tearjerker that assembles all the maudlin components adeptly enough, but it never quite coalesces into one raw dam-busting moment. EDIT
Posted Nov 20, 2003
Coyote Ugly (2000) Ana Marie Cox What is truly stunning about Coyote Ugly is not, then, how bad it is (and in objective terms, it is very, very bad), rather, it's just how evil. EDIT
Posted Nov 20, 2003
Bridget Jones's Diary (2001) Deborah Shapiro The problem with Bridget has little to do with her gender and more to do with the way she treats life as a laundry list. Every state of emotional conflict is itemized, jotted down to be crossed off. EDIT
Posted Nov 20, 2003
Blow (2001) Stefanie Syman Blow isn't epic and it doesn't reach for glory like Traffic does. But it's an effective combination of glam and schmaltz. And, like Jung did for a moment, Blow fulfills its own simple ambition. EDIT
Posted Nov 20, 2003
Traffic (2000) Chris Lehmann Traffic, Steven Soderbergh's justly praised, agreeably broad indictment of the war on drugs, achieves all sorts of admirable formal innovations. EDIT
Posted Nov 20, 2003
Time and Tide (2000) Mark Van de Walle Time and Tide feels startlingly fresh. EDIT
Posted Jun 5, 2002
Eyes Wide Shut (1999) Alex Ross The fact has to be faced: Stanley Kubrick's final film is horrendous. EDIT
Posted Mar 5, 2002
What Women Want (2000) Deborah Shapiro There is something timely about What Women Want, but what makes it so current is also what makes you wince while watching it: The plot is built on a wholly consumerist ethos that values women strictly for their buying power. EDIT
Posted Feb 7, 2001
You Can Count on Me (2000) Sam Lipsyte It's a relatively smart film, very tender, sometimes gratifyingly subtle, and frequently frustrating. Critics have lavished praise on the writing, but it's really the acting that makes it work, when it does work. EDIT
Posted Jan 1, 2000