This movie exchanges everything that made Buzz Lightyear an unforgettable character for the most forgettable space opera movie you can watch.
Great design vision, an ironic plot that compares two ways of understanding the american family and witty dark humour come together to show a world in which the living aren't scared of the dead anymore and the suicidal get to be civil servants in the afterlife. Danny Elfman's score makes the trip worth it, too.
This is the most Tim Burton thing the world has seen so far, and I love it.
Never in my life as a Beatles fan I had imagined I was going to see something like this. No interviews to the Beatles today, no voice-over: just 8 hours of hanging out with John, Paul, George and Ringo and watching them be them while they craft timeless pop. The video and audio restoration make it look like it was shot today.
As with the legendary movie of the Woodstock festival, this doesn't feel like a documentary, it feels like you're actually there. It's not just a great rock-doc, it's something every pop culture enthusiast should experience.
Very sweet movie about what's truly success and failure in life. Steve Carell's performance here really surprised me and I loved his dialogues with the rest of the characters (especially with Paul Dano's). I would have liked a deeper insight into the mental health themes, though.