We all really enjoyed it as the first official summer family film.
There is a message about the power of belief when things get dark (literally), but it doesn’t ring nearly as true as it would with a smarter, sharper script.
Most war documentaries feel like watching ghosts, but this film brings the ghosts back to life.
There are some absolutely amazing shots composed throughout the film, and everything is elevated by Shapiro’s score and Kidman’s fearless performance.
This is a fantastic film about family, friends, sacrifice, and finding yourself as well as your place in the world.
This film definitely has some big ideas about free will, higher powers, escapism and what it truly means to love someone, but the execution is certainly clunky.
You know those movies that aren’t very good, and yet…they are undeniably awesome? For me, this was exactly that type of movie.
This is a movie with very high expectations, and it manages to meet most or all of them.
Laughter truly is the best medicine, and this duo seems to understand that as well as the pair they are imitating.
On one hand, it’s pretty transparent, but on the other hand it is easy to enjoy thanks to the surprising chemistry and inherent likability of Kevin Hart and Bryan Cranston.
Sometimes we all need a fresh set of eyes to identify the best parts of ourselves amidst the shadows and darkness that encapsulate our thoughts.
This is a strong little film with a short runtime and an easy recommendation for me.
I enjoyed it and felt inspired, to be certain, but I had hoped it would somehow challenge me the way Ginsburg challenged…everything.
This is a powerful showcase for Roberts and Hedges, and they are up to the challenge.
This is one of the year’s best films, a standout of artistic quality and social commentary that showcases all the powers of cinema.