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Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje’s autobiographical drama about a British-Nigerian becoming a racist skinhead leaves too many questions unanswered.
Joaquin Phoenix’s performance makes this film seem better than it is – but Joker remains insubstantial and inconsistent.
This star-studded, finance-made-fun approach was patronising in The Big Short three years ago and it hasn’t improved with age.
Father-son relationship problems aren’t enough to drive this film forward.
The film leaves nothing left to ridicule, no cliché unexploited and no spectacle to recommend it.
It just isn’t good enough. I can’t take It any more. I’m over It.
Among her greatest talents as a director is Hogg’s use of ellipses.
Lead actor Antonio Banderas has a tentative charm – but he’s fighting a losing battle against the lugubriousness of the material.
If Quentin Tarantino's latest film falls a long way short of meaningful, it still deserves credit for groping towards profound ideas.
A lack of authenticity works against the evident chemistry of leads Holliday Grainger and Alia Shawkat.
In a luxury hotel, we see a compartmentalised world where wealthy guests are oblivious to those who make their detritus, and their problems, disappear.