Critic Consensus: "Cherry" exemplifies the best of Sharp Objects' dangerous delights -- intoxicating cinematography, unexpected twists, and a beguiling performance from Amy Adams.
as Camille Preaker
as Adora Crellin
as John Keene
as Young Camille Preaker
as Meredith Wheeler
as Det. Richard Willis
as Alan Crellin
as Bob Nash
Critic reviews for Cherry
"Sharp Objects" is an excellent mystery because its red herrings aren't the typical time-filling distractions; they're used to make a point.
Cherry's consideration of womanhood, rage and trauma carry a timely meaning in the shadows of the #MeToo and Time's Up campaigns.
What comes across in "Cherry" is how the characters use words...When people speak, it's not so much the words they speak, but the tone and intent behind what they say.
Sharp Objects jettisons the completely linear, bird's-eye-view viewpoint we saw last episode on Calhoun Day to put us deeper than ever into Camille's masterfully edited, jittery, deteriorating mental state.
I'll never get sick of The Acid's trippy "Tumbling Lights." It so perfectly encapsulates Camille's enchantingly demented hallucinations.
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