Generally unfavorable reviews - based on 11 Critics What's this?

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  • Starring: , , , ,
  • Summary: It’s been more than a year since Marc and Rachel booked a table at the best restaurant in the world. When it turns out that the booking is on the last night before the restaurant closes forever, their booking becomes even more important. The thing is, Marc and Rachel are no longer together. They have been separated for a year and have not seen each other during that time. Not willing to miss this unique culinary event, however, they both decide to meet at the restaurant, and it becomes a night neither would have expected. Expand
Score distribution:
  1. Positive: 0 out of 11
  2. Negative: 6 out of 11
  1. Reviewed by: Farran Smith Nehme
    Apr 17, 2014
    Pretty and pleasing, but no more. A bon-bon, not a meal.
  2. Reviewed by: Susan Wloszczyna
    Apr 18, 2014
    Instead of focusing on gastronomic nirvana, this listless culinary drama feels and looks more like a glossy European travel commercial.
  3. Reviewed by: Walter Addiego
    May 15, 2014
    Miserly on food porn but not on prefab characters, it's well short of a cinematic feast.
  4. Reviewed by: Mike D'Angelo
    Apr 17, 2014
    Doesn’t even remotely qualify as flavorful. Among other demerits, this is the rare foodie movie that doesn’t seem to care much about food.
  5. Reviewed by: Justin Chang
    Apr 24, 2014
    Bringing together some of the least compelling dinner guests in recent memory at a world-class restaurant that’s about to permanently close its doors, this blandly seriocomic misfire from Spanish co-writer/director Roger Gual is too lazy to rise to the level of farce, too banal and insincere to work as drama.
  6. Reviewed by: Daniel M. Gold
    Apr 17, 2014
    Roger Gual’s half-baked film hopes to split the difference between romantic comedy and foodie delight but fails at both.
  7. Reviewed by: Clayton Dillard
    Apr 13, 2014
    There's a sinister, even insidious quality to a film that insists upon using incessant food montages not as a source of passion, but fodder for class-based self-congratulation.

See all 11 Critic Reviews