The film’s stunning cinematography, editing, and direction, combined with outstanding effects, ensure that it always remains riveting.
There are so many reasons this movie rises above, and earns it’s cult classic status.
It makes one pine for the grace and wit of The Crow: City of Angels or even Mortal Kombat: Annihilation.
I can’t speak to its historical accuracy but as far as mysteries and puzzles go, Enigma’s topnotch.
An unsung martial arts classic with excellent fight choreography and gorgeous cinematography.
Patient viewers will find some comedic treasure amidst the flotsam and jetsam.
It’s easy to see how this was revolutionary in its day as part of the French New Wave.
In the end, Wild Zero is filled with lots of ambition, excess, and energy that gets a little ahead of itself at times.
Arguably, the worst movie I’ve ever seen.
I get the sense that the movie’s sole purpose was simply to let the director sum up all of his feelings about cinema.
Tsui Hark takes the oldest of kung fu movie clichés — that is, avenging your murdered father — and distills it to its rawest essence.
More than anything else, Evangelion’s focus is on the hopes and dreams of its characters, as well as their fears and weaknesses, and their attempts to overcome them.
I was shocked by the film’s premise, violence, and implications. Most shocking of all, I found myself deeply moved by the characters and their tragic situation.
I went into this with high expectations and more than a little fear that Sandler would be a trainwreck.
This is a far, far better film than any avowed “B” flick has the right to be.
Dolls is a bittersweet, tragic film.
An incredibly intimate look into a failed production.