People's World

People's World is not a Tomatometer-approved publication. Reviews from this publication only count toward the Tomatometer when written by the following Tomatometer-approved critic(s): Chauncey K. Robinson
Rating Title/Year Author
A Joker (2019) Chauncey K. Robinson Joker is ultimately an-in-your face examination of a broken class system that creates its own monsters. It's a gritty and morbidly beautiful journey with little comfort to spare, but many messages to mull over. EDIT
Posted Oct 4, 2019
A The Day Shall Come (2019) Chauncey K. Robinson The jokes land well, while simultaneously showcasing that corruption of the government, and of those in power, is no laughing matter. EDIT
Posted Sep 27, 2019
Thriller (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson Fans of this horror subgenre who are looking for something a little different, and a bit deeper, while still maintaining the slasher aesthetic, will enjoy Thriller. EDIT
Posted Apr 17, 2019
Guava Island (2019) Chauncey K. Robinson The film uses vibrant scenery and art to tell an anti-capitalist fable that condemns systemic greed, while celebrating the resilience and creativity of working people. EDIT
Posted Apr 15, 2019
Captive State (2019) Chauncey K. Robinson Captive State skims the surface on the issues of resistance and systemic oppression, and due to scattered plotting, we never get to dive too deeply into any of it. EDIT
Posted Apr 2, 2019
Us (2019) Chauncey K. Robinson The ambitious film leaves a great deal of mystery in its wake (for better or worse), while aiming high with a fresh take on horror. EDIT
Posted Mar 22, 2019
Juanita (2019) Chauncey K. Robinson Juanita, with subtle lighthearted charm, mixes drama and laughter to tell a story of a Black woman who prioritizes self-care in order to not be eaten alive by the rat race of life. EDIT
Posted Mar 14, 2019
Captain Marvel (2019) Chauncey K. Robinson Captain Marvel unapologetically ejects the centralizing of the straight white male narrative, without sacrificing good storytelling. EDIT
Posted Mar 8, 2019
Pájaros de verano (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson In a tale of conflict between holding onto tradition and aiming for material wealth, Birds of Passage puts a new spin on the crime film genre. EDIT
Posted Feb 20, 2019
Lionheart (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson A light hearted drama more than a laugh out loud comedy, Lionheart symbolizes Nigerian film reaching a global audience in a big way. EDIT
Posted Jan 9, 2019
Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson Is Spider-Man: Into the Spider- Verse the refresh of the overcrowded superhero genre we've been waiting for? Yes. EDIT
Posted Dec 14, 2018
Cam (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson CAM uses the horror genre to showcase an empowering narrative for sex workers in a time when laws still endanger and exploit those in the industry. EDIT
Posted Nov 21, 2018
Green Book (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson An exposé of systemic racism and oppression this film is not. Yet, the film provides some levity and a human interest narrative that viewers may appreciate. EDIT
Posted Nov 16, 2018
They Live (1988) Chauncey K. Robinson A movie that used the horror genre to explore the nefarious nature of poverty, exploitation, consumer culture, and capitalism. EDIT
Posted Nov 5, 2018
President Evil (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson At just over one hour and twenty-one minutes, the movie takes viewers on a ride of horror movie callbacks, comedy, and a heavy mixture of on-the-nose social commentary EDIT
Posted Nov 4, 2018
On Her Shoulders (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson The film stands out by serving as a subtle exposé of the media circus-and political theatrics-that clutter the terrain of modern-day advocacy work. EDIT
Posted Oct 24, 2018
22 July (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson 22 July is a bleak film, but one that focuses on the people involved, and their journey after the atrocity of right wing extremism, rather than exploiting the violence of that day. EDIT
Posted Oct 19, 2018
Feminists: What Were They Thinking? (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson The movie serves more as a glimpse into second wave feminism, as opposed to a thorough look, but it is needed all the same. Although, it lacks true inclusion in some areas. EDIT
Posted Oct 17, 2018
Soul Food Junkies (2012) Chauncey K. Robinson It is a documentary that deserves a look at not only for how well done it is, but also the larger question it raises of how, even food, is not only personal, but political. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
Pride and Prejudice and Zombies (2016) Chauncey K. Robinson Most appealing about the film is that at its heart is a young woman attempting to find her place in the world, while falling in love with a man who is obsessed with class rank. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
Girls Trip (2017) Chauncey K. Robinson Movies such as Girls Trip challenge the confines of the ways women are allowed to be funny-especially Black women. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
Gook (2017) Chauncey K. Robinson It was an ambitious project to take on so many complicated themes, and the end result is a good film that is touching and thoughtful. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
First They Killed My Father (2017) Chauncey K. Robinson The film does a fine job of humanizing a part of history that has often been overlooked in mainstream media. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
Mully (2015) Chauncey K. Robinson Mully is a film that may make many of us feel like we're not doing nearly enough given the magnitude of what the Mully family took on. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
Tigers Are Not Afraid (2017) Chauncey K. Robinson Tigers Are Not Afraid is a dark tale of lost childhood innocence with a backdrop of real-world issues. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
Tragedy Girls (2017) Chauncey K. Robinson The quick pace, interesting concept, and fun performances are what carry this movie through the one-hour-and-30-minutes run time. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
Driving While Black (2015) Chauncey K. Robinson Driving While Black is an enjoyable movie that draws a fine line down the middle of the road between comedy and tragedy. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
Ghost Stories (2017) Chauncey K. Robinson If the audience is not careful, they could come away with a message that goes deeper than your run-of-the-mill scary story-although that wouldn't be such a bad thing. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
Gehenna: Where Death Lives (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson The audience will, whether looking for something deeper or not, most likely be satisfied in some capacity with what they get. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
Sorry to Bother You (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson [The movie] is a great ambitious feature. It doesn't hit all its targets fully, but in aiming for the stars, it lands on some resonating and important clouds, so to speak. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
Cargo (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson [Cargo] offers subtle commentary on oppression, race relations, and environmental struggles set against a zombie apocalyptic backdrop. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
The Workers Cup (2017) Chauncey K. Robinson It's a game they are playing to win with passion and heart despite the odds. It's that passion and resilience which center this resonating film. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
The First Purge (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson It's steeped in the context of contemporary political turmoil and holds no punches in showing the violence the path we are currently on, if not resisted, could produce. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
How Jack Became Black (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson [The movie] presents many questions, provides a few conclusions, and ultimately adds to the complex discussion of race in America. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018
Game Girls (2018) Chauncey K. Robinson The unfiltered, and at times unsettling film forces us to acknowledge that the crisis of homelessness is not just faceless statistics. EDIT
Posted Oct 10, 2018