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58

Mixed or average reviews - based on 19 Critics What's this?

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6.6

Generally favorable reviews- based on 7 Ratings

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  • Summary: A fashionable contemporary art gallerist in Chelsea, New York falls for a brooding new music composer in this comic take on the state of contemporary art. The composer's work calls for paper crumpling, glass breaking and bucket kicking. The gorgeous Chelsea gallerist's latest show featuresA fashionable contemporary art gallerist in Chelsea, New York falls for a brooding new music composer in this comic take on the state of contemporary art. The composer's work calls for paper crumpling, glass breaking and bucket kicking. The gorgeous Chelsea gallerist's latest show features an artist, who employs taxidermy and household objects. Further complicating the affair is the composer's brother, whose highly commercial art work - the financial backbone of the gallery - is sold to corporate clients discreetly out of the gallery's back room. (Parker Film Company) Expand
Score distribution:
  1. Positive: 9 out of 19
  2. Negative: 2 out of 19
  1. Those willing to meet (Untitled) even part way will discover a comedy of intelligence and wit, with some strong performances.
  2. 88
    A comedy worthy of the best Woody Allen, and Adrian is not unlike Woody's persona: a sincere, intense, insecure nebbish, hopeless with women, aiming for greatness.
  3. 75
    Significantly cleverer than its moniker, even though it picks for its satire one of the most inviting targets on record: the world of contemporary art.
  4. Reviewed by: Ian Buckwalter
    55
    (Untitled) does have great moments, particularly in its technical execution -- the director began his career as a musician, and his command of sound design is particularly imaginative.
  5. 50
    Although (Untitled) makes a spirited effort to mine comedy from its outre characters and the orbits they inhabit, the picture feels thin and wan, like a joke you've heard 100 times too many.
  6. Satire without teeth is sort of a mewling entity that brings little into sharp focus. Nevertheless, the performances here are all stellar, and narrative movies that take the making of art seriously are a rare breed indeed.
  7. Reviewed by: Kevin B. Lee
    20
    (Untitled)’s onslaught of self-indulgent bohos and art-vs.-commerce clichés are as ersatz as their objects of scorn.

See all 19 Critic Reviews

Score distribution:
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  2. Mixed: 0 out of
  3. Negative: 0 out of

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