Bad Boys for Life
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Charles Hood subverts the amiable spirit of Christmas with a surprisingly fun episode that dishes out commentary on class warfare and laughs aplenty.
For the second month in a row, season two of Into the Dark has produced a clever, surprising entry-a sharp, funny, vicious little movie that zips by in under 80 minutes.
There are times when A Nasty Piece of Work strains credulity-or would, if you managed to turn away from the devilishly delicious stew of rapacity, manipulativeness and malignity being cooked up by the talented cast.
A Nasty Piece of Work wastes its opportunity to be ruthlessly critical of class warfare, and is merely an assemblage of random events perpetrated by jerks.
Christmas installments always have high expectations, but Hulu's Into the Dark does not disappoint with their latest, A Nasty Piece of Work which delivers a strong ending that is both cathartic and an extremely satisfying surprise.
The execution is sharp, and the result is a rip-roaring 80 minutes full of laughs and twists. It's a winner for an inconsistent series.
A Nasty Piece of Work is that underdog delivering a rollicking good time and standing out amid a heavily mixed bag of a series.
Come for the dumb men fighting, stay for the smart women elevating.
It is a weird healing balm for what can be a hard time of year for people. And I think we can all use a touch of weird humor this holiday season. Fortunately, A NASTY PIECE OF WORK delivers that in spades.
It's a whip-smart, hilarious dark horror-comedy that serves as a commentary on mega-millionaires and the people who so desperately want to become them.
A Nasty Piece of Work uses Ted and Gavin to the fullest extent, turning them into walking caricatures that balance each other.