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Imagine a cheaper, lazier version of a typical Adam Sandler movie.
Even the boxing sequences are mostly unremarkable, a few exciting POV shots aside.
The movie exudes familial love and forgiveness.
Listless performances and a moronic plot. Surprise?
William DuVall and singer-guitarist Jerry Cantrell harmonize nearly as well as Cantrell and former lead singer Layne Staley did.
It's not your average Marvel film.
Dad rock: Like its protagonist, the FX comedy is mostly a sad relic straining to appear hip.
Directed by British TV veteran James Kent
Written by Amy Schumer Trainwreck has its scattered pleasures
Ian McKellen's Sherlock Holmes doesn’t feel like a copy of any of the dozens of other actors who’ve played the character.
The little yellow pill-shaped creatures have become pop-culture staples, and the movie’s main purpose seems to be to further their ubiquity.
The HBO flick starring Andy Samberg exists in an odd middle ground between a feature film and an extended sketch.
The film is as much a celebration as an elegy.
Director Tarsem Singh brought uncommon visual flair to past work but the look of Self/less is bland and anonymous.
It has the safe, middle-of-the-road quality of most CBS sitcoms, which makes it just right for TV Land’s mild reinvention.