New York Post's Scores

  • Movies
  • TV
For 6,737 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 Knocked Up
Lowest review score: 0 Valentine's Day
Score distribution:
6,737 movie reviews
  1. Cavanagh, the always-engaging former star of "Ed" (with whom I am friendly), and the adorable Faris (whom I don't know -- but feel free to look me up, Anna!) make the non-animated scenes amusing, as the ranger and the documentarian fall in love and fight to save the park. But the script doesn't give them a lot to do.
  2. The screenplay by Zekri (based on Jorge Amado novel) is crude stuff, and director Ossama Fawzi gets such cartoonish performances from his cast, it's hard to care about the characters.
  3. Hollywood's Thanksgiving turkey arrives today - 27 days early - in the gobbling guise of the heavily hyped, brain-dead comedy, I Spy.
  4. Strictly a kids' movie, but parents may be relieved to sit back and enjoy the fact that for two full hours, they won't have to hear the kids asking them to buy any more Pokemon trading cards.
  5. Allegiance works better as a way of reminding us who does the fighting in this age of outsourcing than it does as a human drama.
  6. The schmaltzy Diana is directed at a dirge-like pace by German director Oliver Hirschbiegel, whose film “Downfall’’ depicted the final days of Hitler and provided one of the Internet’s most enduring memes.
  7. Dull and dreary prequel.
  8. It features well-below-par writing, acting, direction, special effects and music, while oozing a nauseating New Age sentimentality that undermines any tension in the underlying story.
  9. Isn't as bad as the year's first abysmal Martian movie, "Mission to Mars," but it's pretty close.
  10. Watching Wake is akin to listening to anonymous neighbors argue about matters you know nothing about -- nor care about. You only wish they'd shut up.
  11. Un-magical, unfunny and un-romantic alleged comedy.
  12. Lopez, appearing in her first rom-com since “Monster-in-Law” five years ago, is still a likable screen presence who throws herself into the movie’s slapstick sequences with unwarranted enthusiasm.
  13. Among group-suicide movies, A Long Way Down may prove uniquely inspirational: It’s bound to make audience members want to kill themselves. It might be the only summer movie during which the snack bars will be selling cyanide Kool-Aid.
  14. An amusingly preposterous last act keeps you guessing, or maybe keeps you ducking, as it lets rip an avalanche of startling revelations and double-crosses. Nothing is what it seems - unless it seems cheesy.
  15. It's nicely photographed but slow-moving, dull and utterly predictable.
  16. About the only reason to stay with this increasingly histrionic film is to satisfy curiosity about exactly how Diego will (as we learn at the outset) die, but long before we learn that Twice Born chokes to death on its own melodrama.
  17. The director, Queens-born Adam Watstein, who also edited and co-produced, deserves credit for making a film with modest resources.
  18. Looks great for a no-budget indie, but not a single moment rings true in this sluggish vanity project, which is sorely in need of Viagra.
  19. The season's first genuine guilty pleasure.
  20. Copperhead has a more accurate period look, but dramatically it’s inert.
  21. Screenwriter Marc Lawrence, who worked on the original, throws in unbelievable plot twists merely as excuses for comic mayhem.
  22. A hapless family film that's too scary for little kids and too boring for everyone else.
    • New York Post
  23. More "it stinks" than *NSYNC.
  24. The dialogue, at best serviceable, becomes completely superfluous.
  25. Just to give you a taste of the movie's sophisticated idea of wit, it also makes fun of gay men.
  26. A movie that features Wahlberg suggesting everyone try to outrun the wind can barely be watched once.
  27. It’s well-executed but familiar territory, with a dearth of jarring moments. Those of us who aren’t friends and family of the crew could use a little wake-up shove here and there.
  28. The film is only 91 minutes long, but it seemed to stretch out for days.
  29. The movies of prolific and popular Japanese director Takashi Miike evoke many emotions -- nausea, excitement, awe, amazement, shock. One emotion they don't often evoke is boredom. Sad to say,Dead or Alive: Final is boring.
  30. Works just fine as a generic but fast-paced - and rather ugly - cop buddy flick.
    • New York Post

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