• It’s Ryan Gosling himself whom Neil Armstrong may have approved of. Gosling also efficiently navigates the various roles expected of him.

  • An enjoyable affair…Michelle Yeoh as Eleanor, the stern matriarch of the Young family, is quite credible, aware at all times about the hard battle she has waged to be accepted too, and the thin foundation on which this rests.

  • Tom Hardy film dissapoints…The good-looking and talented Tom Hardy, who should be a walk-in for this role, inhabits it half-heartedly as an unshaven, unwashed reporter who botches the one investigation any newsman with half his credentials would know how to approach.

  • Nila Madhab Panda gives us a film about urban wretchedness in easily digestible drawing-room gollops.

  • All sound and fury signifying nothing…J P Dutta’s Paltan doesn’t allow JP Dutta his usual blood and gore and glory of war.

  • Much ado about nothing…Laila Majnu is set in modern-day Kashmir. A Kashmir without guns, gore, government — and, but for one misguided soul, Kashmiris.

  • While Mila Kunis is an actor with good comic timing of her own, it’s Kate McKinnon who walks away with the film.

  • om Cruise’s Mission: Impossible – Fallout offers not just action that sizzles but action we can largely follow, happening to people we grow to care about.

  • Rawson Marshall Thurber is more intent on showcasing Dwayne Johnson’s indisputable superhuman, but also much exposed, talents.

  • Having delivered a surprise hit with 2015 film Ant-Man, director Peyton Reed again banks on the fact that the biggest strength of his Marvel superhero is his ordinariness and likeability.

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