New York Post's Scores

  • Movies
  • TV
For 6,579 reviews, this publication has graded:
  • 44% higher than the average critic
  • 2% same as the average critic
  • 54% lower than the average critic
On average, this publication grades 6.2 points lower than other critics. (0-100 point scale)
Average Movie review score: 55
Highest review score: 100 Tarnation
Lowest review score: 0 Dracula 2000
Score distribution:
6,579 movie reviews
  1. "The Sixth Sense" was no fluke. Unbreakable, writer-director M. Night Shyamalan's dazzling reunion with Bruce Willis confirms he's one of the most brilliant filmmakers working today.
  2. O
    Exceptionally intelligent and powerful contemporary adaptation.
  3. Cheerful, slightly cheesy entertainment that uses the latest special-effects techniques to breathe life into a venerable film tradition.
  4. Expertly directed, acted and written crowd-pleaser.
  5. Gripping and stylish thriller.
  6. Lacks the humor and charm that fills the book and makes it so much more than a catalog of suffering.
    • New York Post
  7. Just as spectacular as seeing the view from Everest or other natural wonders caught by the IMAX technology.
  8. It is an important, thoroughly bewitching work of art.
  9. It's an even rarer pleasure to see a film that combines exciting action with a smart, well-informed script and vivid yet restrained performances.
  10. Less grim than it sounds, Southern Comfort ends on a note of triumph for its endearing, gender-bending hero.
    • New York Post
  11. The cast is amazing -- two of the lead actresses are first-timers.
  12. Davis, a hugely underrated actress..., is deadpan perfection as Joyce, wearing oversized glasses and a wig that makes her look like an older version of Thora Birch's character in "Ghost World."
  13. Smart, funny and ingeniously detailed with terrific vocal teamwork.
  14. For some reason, the people who make modern musicals don't like to let you watch dancers dance -- there are still too few moments when you get to enjoy choreography from a dancer's hands to her feet.
  15. A head-clearing, mind-blowing blast from the past - one of the year's best.
  16. So smooth and satisfying it makes the similar "Ocean's Eleven" look like a game of three-card monte.
  17. Despite its shock value, Thirteen rises above dysfunctional-family-drama cliches, thanks to the truthfulness of its script and the keen eye of a sympathetic director.
  18. There's style and panache to spare. Mournful jazz adds to the mood.
  19. A terrific work of political and social satire set in a Nebraska high school that has the intelligence of (the less coherent) "Rushmore," while painting a much darker picture of politics and human relationships.
    • New York Post
  20. His (Friedkin) very lack of subtlety is both the strength and weakness of The Exorcist in the 21st century.
    • New York Post
  21. Like some of Hitchcock's films, the story - adapted from a novel by Charlotte Armstrong, an American mystery writer of the '40s and '50s - can be accused of stretching credibility and coincidence almost to the breaking point.
  22. Splendidly spectacular, intelligent and very well-acted.
  23. A haunting, superbly made film. But it's also an unrelentingly sad and depressing experience.
    • New York Post
  24. Vastly superior to the small and independent films that have come out during the last six months.
    • New York Post
  25. I was laughing so hard, tears were streaming down my cheeks.
    • New York Post
  26. A reminder of just how good Hollywood storytelling can be.
    • New York Post
  27. The faint of heart might want to leave early. If you elect to stay, remember: You were warned.
  28. It is not only an amazing technical accomplishment, it's also the wittiest and best-voiced animated movie to come along in years.
    • New York Post
  29. A civics lesson about integration very artfully - and entertainingly - disguised as an upbeat family sports movie.
  30. Toy Story had a simpler, stronger story and the advantage of being the first of its kind. But it's quickly apparent that TS2 represents a major step forward in computer-animation artistry.

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