New York Post's Scores

  • Movies
  • TV
For 7,370 reviews, this publication has graded:
  • 43% higher than the average critic
  • 2% same as the average critic
  • 55% lower than the average critic
On average, this publication grades 6.7 points lower than other critics. (0-100 point scale)
Average Movie review score: 56
Highest review score: 100 42: Forty Two Up
Lowest review score: 0 Swept Away
Score distribution:
7370 movie reviews
  1. Heavy-handed, predictable and almost completely unbelievable.
    • New York Post
  2. A particularly gross exploitation of the Holocaust for financial gain.
  3. The film as a whole goes from intriguing to irritating.
  4. We watched a story of a Labrador. Who eats the couch and disobeys. I said to Lady, "It's a labra-bore."
  5. Less fun than any circus movie I've ever seen - and I've seen lots. Maybe they should send in the clowns.
  6. Essentially a downscale TV movie about spousal and child abuse.
    • New York Post
  7. Dopey as the film is on a plot level, it’s equally vapid in its psychology.
  8. Rarely have I wanted to fast-forward through a movie as much as Click, a treacly and not-funny-enough Adam Sandler comedy.
  9. Aside from these curious role reversals, though, Alex Cross is a mess. Drawing on every conceivable '80s B-movie action cliché and treating its beleaguered female characters like pieces of meat (literally, in one scene of butchery), director Rob Cohen squanders a surprisingly recognizable cast on a half-baked plot adapted from James Patterson's series of novels.
  10. Goldblum's wobbly German accent and the staginess of the script doom this effort by Paul Schrader ("American Gigolo").
  11. Even a hardened voyeur would require the patience of Job to get through this interminable, shapeless documentary about the swinging subculture.
  12. A misguided exercise - a crude merger of "Fiddler on the Roof" and "Schindler's List" that somehow reminds you of "Hogan's Heroes."
  13. Lust, Caution could have done with a lot more lust and a lot less caution.
  14. At some point, this movie must have been a screenplay. But it's an enigma why anyone would bet tens of millions of dollars that people would laugh.
  15. A misfiring black comedy oddly reminiscent of all those bad 1990s movies about strippers getting killed at bachelor parties.
    • New York Post
  16. I don't think he (Apatow) did enough research on his topic. Because no one could be as whiny, spoiled, tasteless, combative and reliant on annoying stand-up comedy riffs as the entire cast of this film, the most disappointing one of the year.
  17. not so much a movie as an "act," one that belongs at a club called Shenanigans or maybe Chuckleheads.
  18. It's like "Waiting for Guffman" without the wit or irony.
  19. Its images came from a dusty box in the horror-movie attic, and the attic is where the entire picture will be in a month.
  20. Even if Corben hadn't photographed Gatien with lighting that makes him look like a horror-movie villain, he'd hardly come off as innocent.
  21. A murky and morbid dirge of a gay romance.
  22. Antony Cordier's Four Lovers offers only dull characters playing for extremely low stakes.
  23. Despite the blazing guns, this script is not so tough.
  24. Detention does have imaginative editing and a stylish, candy-colored look - that is, so long as no one's vomiting, an activity that takes up an ungodly portion of the running time.
  25. Arlyck spends more time following himself and his own lefty family than checking up on Sean.
  26. Isn't as bad as you'd think, but this comic mash-up of "The Bourne Identity" and "Fat Albert" doesn't have much heft.
  27. The characters are so cartoonish, it's hard to care on any level -- except that it wastes such talented performers.
  28. Watching Meryl Streep act can be an exhausting experience - and never more so than during Music of the Heart.
  29. Every Little Step shows only this: It hurts to flunk an audition, and it's nice to get hired. Everything it has to say about Broadway was said better in Bob Fosse's movie "All That Jazz" -- in its opening five minutes.
  30. Just because the goods are made in Italy doesn't mean they're designer-quality; Don't Tell is glossy on the outside, cardboard and staples on the inside.

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