(Photo by Universal / courtesy Everett Collection)

All Brendan Fraser Movies, Ranked by Tomatometer

Like a defrosted caveman, Brendan Fraser arrived out of nowhere when he starred as the titular Encino Man in 1992. The Paleolithic cult movie is a prototypical ’90s comedy: It’s broad, goofy, and Pauly Shore is never more than 10 feet away off-camera. Airheads and George of the Jungle were more in that ’90s style, while 1998’s Gods and Monsters showed off Fraser’s range. (Though School Ties, released the same year as Encino Man, had already proven some dramatic chops.) The Mummy turned Fraser into an international star, with the 1999 blockbuster remembered fondly today.

But flops began to mount (Monkeybone, Dudley Do-Right, Looney Tunes: Back in Action), and though Fraser was in Best Picture-winner Crash, so was half of Hollywood. Even The Mummy unraveled: The box office returns for Returns were good, but the Rachel Weisz-less Tomb of the Dragon Emperor bombed, killing the franchise in 2008. By 2010, we were witnessing Fraser getting blasted by skunks in Furry Vengeance and yelling ‘Miley Cyrus!’ as an expletive. After 2013’s Gimme Shelter, Fraser seemed to be no longer cast in movies.

At the end of the decade, Fraser’s voice was being heard again. He was Robotman in DC Comics’ series Titans. Well-received by fans, Robotman got upgraded to main status in spin-off Doom Patrol. Along with a recurring role in The Affair‘s third season, Fraser’s re-appearance made audiences wonder about the likable, genial actor’s long absence. The question was answered in a 2018 GQ interview, where Fraser alleges he was sexually assaulted in 2003 by Philip Berk, president of the Hollywood Foreign Press Association, and was subsequently blacklisted by the industry for speaking out.

From this revelation (and more, like a contentious divorce, surgeries from doing stunt work, and the death of his mother), Fraser has emerged as a populist figure in the celebrity world, one whose fans are drawn to because of his survival through mistreatment and struggle. Like Britney Spears (whose conservatorship battle is documented in Framing Britney Spears), Fraser was once mocked and laughed at, but is now generating easy and eager goodwill after cultural re-examination of victimhood and predatory showbiz behavior. Directors seem glad Fraser’s around again: Steven Soderbergh put him on-screen in No Sudden Move, Fraser’s first Certified Fresh movie in 17 years. And the comeback continues with his casting in Darren Aronofsky’s The Whale and Martin Scorsese’s Killers of the Flower Moon.

Now, we’re ranking all Brendan Fraser movies by Tomatometer!


The Poison Rose (2019)

Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: A hard-drinking detective takes on what looks to be a routine missing person case, only to be drawn into a... [More]


Furry Vengeance (2010)

Adjusted Score: 10038%
Critics Consensus: A thin premise stretched far beyond serviceable length, Furry Vengeance subjects Brendan Fraser -- and the audience -- to 92 minutes of abuse.
Synopsis: When Dan Sanders (Brendan Fraser) takes a job overseeing the construction of a supposedly "green" housing development in the Oregon... [More]
Directed By: Roger Kumble

Adjusted Score: 10217%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: Connie (Ricki Lake), unwed and pregnant, is heading to Boston by train when she meets wealthy newlyweds Hugh (Brendan Fraser)... [More]
Directed By: Richard Benjamin

Adjusted Score: 10793%
Critics Consensus: The Air I Breathe is a jumbled indie production that accomplishes little save for the squandering of a talented cast.
Synopsis: Four stories are linked by a Chinese proverb and overlapping characters. A usually unadventurous man (Forest Whitaker) loses big on... [More]
Directed By: Jieho Lee

Adjusted Score: 18936%
Critics Consensus: With middling CG effects and a distinct lack of fun, The Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor finds the series past its prime.
Synopsis: Cursed by a devious sorceress, China's ruthless Dragon Emperor (Jet Li) and his vast army lie buried in clay for... [More]
Directed By: Rob Cohen


The Nut Job (2014)

Adjusted Score: 15558%
Critics Consensus: Hampered by an unlikable central character and source material stretched too thin to cover its brief running time, The Nut Job will provoke an allergic reaction in all but the least demanding moviegoers.
Synopsis: After he accidentally destroys the winter food supply of his fellow Liberty Park residents, Surly (Will Arnett), a squirrel, is... [More]
Directed By: Peter Lepeniotis


Dudley Do-Right (1999)

Adjusted Score: 16314%
Critics Consensus: Gags aren't that funny.
Synopsis: Based on the cartoon, this live-action comedy follows the adventures of Dudley Do-Right (Brendan Fraser), an enthusiastic, if somewhat dim,... [More]
Directed By: Hugh Wilson


With Honors (1994)

Adjusted Score: 16980%
Critics Consensus: While it's admittedly well-meaning, With Honors handles its themes in strictly remedial fashion.
Synopsis: Academia meets street smarts when Monty Kessler (Brendan Fraser), a graduate student struggling to finish his program, loses his thesis... [More]
Directed By: Alek Keshishian


Encino Man (1992)

Adjusted Score: 19393%
Critics Consensus: Encino Man isn't the first unabashedly silly comedy to embrace its stupidity and amass a cult following, but whether or not it works for you will largely be determined by your tolerance for Pauly Shore.
Synopsis: California teen Dave Morgan (Sean Astin) is digging a pit for a pool in his backyard when he happens upon... [More]
Directed By: Les Mayfield


Monkeybone (2001)

Adjusted Score: 23114%
Critics Consensus: Though original and full of bizarre visuals, Monkeybone is too shapeless a movie, with unengaging characters and random situations that fail to build up laughs.
Synopsis: Slipping into a coma following a freakish accident, cartoonist Stu Miley (Brendan Fraser) finds himself in an incredible fantasy world... [More]
Directed By: Henry Selick


The Scout (1994)

Adjusted Score: 21821%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: Al Percolo (Albert Brooks), a scout for the New York Yankees, is sent to Mexico after his latest prospect (Michael... [More]
Directed By: Michael Ritchie


HairBrained (2013)

Adjusted Score: 18609%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: A brilliant teen (Alex Wolff) and a 41-year-old gambling addict (Brendan Fraser) become unlikely buddies at college.... [More]
Directed By: Billy Kent


Airheads (1994)

Adjusted Score: 26851%
Critics Consensus: There's a biting satire that keeps threatening to burst out of the well-cast Airheads, but unfortunately, the end result lives down to its title in the most unfortunate ways.
Synopsis: Three aspiring rock musicians -- Chazz (Brendan Fraser), Pip (Adam Sandler) and Rex (Steve Buscemi) -- are determined to have... [More]
Directed By: Michael Lehmann

Adjusted Score: 33113%
Critics Consensus: Despite a timely topic and a pair of heavyweight leads, Extraordinary Measures never feels like much more than a made-for-TV tearjerker.
Synopsis: John Crowley (Brendan Fraser) is a man on the corporate fast-track, with a beautiful wife (Keri Russell) and three children.... [More]
Directed By: Tom Vaughan


Gimme Shelter (2014)

Adjusted Score: 30618%
Critics Consensus: In spite of its obvious good intentions -- and the compelling true story that inspired it -- the heavy-handed Gimme Shelter can't overcome its cliche-riddled script.
Synopsis: A pregnant teen (Vanessa Hudgens) learns to break the bonds of her past and embrace her future after taking refuge... [More]
Directed By: Ron Krauss


The Last Time (2006)

Adjusted Score: 28486%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: Ted Riker (Michael Keaton), a hard-driving high-tech salesman, mentors the less experienced Jamie Bashant (Brendan Fraser) in the art of... [More]
Directed By: Michael Caleo

Adjusted Score: 34925%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: On the planet Baab, dashing astronaut Scorch Supernova (Brendan Fraser) is a national hero and master of daring rescues. However,... [More]
Directed By: Cal Brunker


Inkheart (2008)

Adjusted Score: 43597%
Critics Consensus: Heavy on cliches and light on charm, this kid-lit fantasy-adventure doesn't quite get off the ground.
Synopsis: Mo (Brendan Fraser) and his daughter, Meggie, have the ability to bring storybook characters to life just by reading aloud.... [More]
Directed By: Iain Softley

Adjusted Score: 21982%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: A family wrestles with doubts after tests determine a daughter's (Jennifer Beals) unborn child will probably be homosexual.... [More]
Directed By: Ross Marks

Adjusted Score: 30760%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: Desire torments a former cultist (Brendan Fraser) taking refuge at the home of a scantily clad woman (Ashley Judd) whose... [More]
Directed By: Philip Ridley


A Case of You (2013)

Adjusted Score: 41965%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: Rejected by the girl of his dreams, a writer (Justin Long) creates an online alter ego that makes her fall... [More]
Directed By: Kat Coiro

Adjusted Score: 51325%
Critics Consensus: In The Mummy Returns, the special effects are impressive, but the characters seem secondary to the computer generated imagery.
Synopsis: Ten years after the events of the first film, Rick (Brendan Fraser) and Evelyn (Rachel Weisz) O'Connell are settled in... [More]
Directed By: Stephen Sommers


Bedazzled (2000)

Adjusted Score: 54140%
Critics Consensus: Though it has its funny moments, this remake is essentially a one-joke movie with too many flat spots.
Synopsis: Desperate to gain the affection of a beautiful co-worker, Elliot (Brendan Fraser) strikes a deal with the Devil (Elizabeth Hurley)... [More]
Directed By: Harold Ramis

Adjusted Score: 60458%
Critics Consensus: The plot is a nonsensical, hyperactive jumble and the gags are relatively uninspired compared to the classic Looney Tunes cartoons.
Synopsis: Sick of ceding the spotlight to Bugs Bunny (Joe Alaskey), Daffy Duck is unceremoniously fired by studio boss Kate Houghton... [More]
Directed By: Joe Dante

Adjusted Score: 56232%
Critics Consensus: George of the Jungle is faithful to its source material -- which, unfortunately, makes it a less-than-compelling feature film.
Synopsis: George (Brendan Fraser) has raised himself since since he was a baby and a plane crash stranded him in an... [More]
Directed By: Sam Weisman

Adjusted Score: 61165%
Critics Consensus: Cute idea, but not consistently funny.
Synopsis: Adam Webber (Brendan Fraser) has lived his entire life in confinement in a fallout shelter in Pasadena, Calif. When the... [More]
Directed By: Hugh Wilson


School Ties (1992)

Adjusted Score: 62876%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: When David Greene (Brendan Fraser) receives a football scholarship to a prestigious prep school in the 1950s, he feels pressure... [More]
Directed By: Robert Mandel

Adjusted Score: 66219%
Critics Consensus: Modern visuals and an old fasioned storyline make this family adventure/comedy a fast-paced, kitschy ride.
Synopsis: During an expedition to Iceland, professor Trevor Anderson (Brendan Fraser), his nephew Sean (Josh Hutcherson) and their guide, Hannah (Anita... [More]
Directed By: Eric Brevig


The Mummy (1999)

Adjusted Score: 65193%
Critics Consensus: It's difficult to make a persuasive argument for The Mummy as any kind of meaningful cinematic achievement, but it's undeniably fun to watch.
Synopsis: The Mummy is a rousing, suspenseful and horrifying epic about an expedition of treasure-seeking explorers in the Sahara Desert in... [More]
Directed By: Stephen Sommers


Still Breathing (1997)

Adjusted Score: 51288%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: A Texas street performer (Brendan Fraser) has visions of his future wife (Joanna Going), a Los Angeles con artist.... [More]
Directed By: James F. Robinson


Crash (2004)

Adjusted Score: 82816%
Critics Consensus: A raw and unsettling morality piece on modern angst and urban disconnect, Crash examines the dangers of bigotry and xenophobia in the lives of interconnected Angelenos.
Synopsis: Writer-director Paul Haggis interweaves several connected stories about race, class, family and gender in Los Angeles in the aftermath of... [More]
Directed By: Paul Haggis

Adjusted Score: 90915%
Critics Consensus: Thoughtful and wonderfully acted, The Quiet American manages to capture the spirit of Green's novel.
Synopsis: From the classic novel by Graham Greene comes a murder mystery centered on a love triangle set against the French... [More]
Directed By: Phillip Noyce


No Sudden Move (2021)

Adjusted Score: 98099%
Critics Consensus: While it may not be on par with his best crime capers, No Sudden Move finds Soderbergh on entertainingly familiar ground -- and making the most of an excellent cast.
Synopsis: Set in 1954 Detroit, NO SUDDEN MOVE centers on a group of small-time criminals who are hired to steal what... [More]
Directed By: Steven Soderbergh

Adjusted Score: 98333%
Critics Consensus: Gods and Monsters is a spellbinding, confusing piece of semi-fiction, featuring fine performances; McKellen leads the way, but Redgrave and Fraser don't lag far behind.
Synopsis: Once a powerful Hollywood director best known for "Frankenstein" and "The Bride of Frankenstein," James Whale (Ian McKellen) is long... [More]
Directed By: Bill Condon

Repent, sinners: Earth Day is nigh! From toxic pollution to bottled water, nature has had just about enough of mankind’s thirst for convenience, as seen in this gallery of 24 tales of eco-terror!

Well, what can we say? Now that the cinematic cycle is slowly moving into that short limbo between the typically robust Summer movie season and the Oscar-friendly late Fall movie season, it looks like the home video releases are following suit; there are precious few notable titles to spotlight this week, and even a couple of the notable ones aren’t so hot to begin with. But with that said, have a quick look at what’s available in our short list this week, and who knows? Maybe you’ll find something you were just dying to get.


The Last Song

It’s savvy that this film, Sparks’ first “crossover” into screenwriting (he adapted his own novel), is also Miley Cyrus’ first crossover from the sanctified Disney hothouse into the wild, almost-real world. About grumpy teen Ronnie (Miley Cyrus, Hannah Montana) who’s stuck in Georgia with her composer father (Greg Kinnear) and little brother (Bobby Coleman) for reasons unknown to her, Cyrus sulks through her summer on the Southern shore until she meets hottie Will (Liam Hemsworth). As her parents’ divorce was rough on her, she’s gone out of her way to make bonding impossible, so all this prodigious piano playing she used to do is off the table, even if Julliard (presumably the only music college in existence as far as Hollywood is concerned) is knocking at her door with a scholarship she doesn’t want. The highpoint here is Will, (played by Chris Hemsworth’s – a.k.a. Thor‘s – little brother), he’s cute enough to protect us from splitting a side at the fact Kinnear’s father character is a piano player named “Steve Miller” (fail). Besides being eye candy his character has the added benefit of bleaching the misplaced angst out of Ronnie and making her someone less… teethgritting. DVD extras in the 2 disk set are mighty; longer scenes (a crucial Church fire and alternate endings) look like the highlights with music videos thrown in for variation. Commentary by star and director included.


Furry Vengeance

Despite a couple of turns in serious movies, Brendan Fraser has made a career out of starring in toothless family fare, often with disappointing results (Monkeybone, anyone? No? Dudley Do-Right, then? Or George of the Jungle?). This year brought us another of his kid-friendly endeavors, and again, it received middling reviews, to be generous. Registering at just 8% on the Tomatometer, this slapsticky romp saw Fraser playing Dan Sanders, a real estate developer and family man who is charged with transforming a forest into a housing community. The wild animals who call the forest home naturally won’t leave quietly, and they do their best to inflict every kind of abuse on poor Dan to let him know exactly what they think of his company’s plans for the forest. Sadly, critics didn’t feel that Furry Vengeance had enough going for it to overcome its inherent flaw, namely squeezing every last drop of potential from its premise and stretching it thin over the course of an hour and a half. Still, if you want some goofy pratfalls to keep your kids occupied for a little while, feel free to pick this up, pop it in your DVD player, and do some household chores with headphones on.


The Good, the Bad, and the Weird

Back in 2003, South Korean director Ji-Woon Kim achieved something of an international cult hit with his mindbending psychological horror film, A Tale of Two Sisters. Last year, he followed in the footsteps of Japanese director Takashi Miike, who helmed 2007’s Sukiyaki Western Django, by turning his talents upon the genre western and putting a decidedly Asian spin on it with The Good, the Bad, and The Weird. If you’re thinking, “Hey, that sounds an awful lot like a certain Clint Eastwood movie from way back when,” it’s for good reason; The Good, the Bad, and the Weird borrows more than just its title from the classic Sergio Leone spaghetti western. The story revolves around a bounty hunter (the “good”), a bandit for hire (the “bad”), and a thief (the “weird”) in Japanese-occupied 1930s Manchuria whose lives all become intertwined in a grand chase revolving around a stolen map. Overall, at a Certified Fresh 82% on the Tomatometer, critics felt that the film was rollicking fun, never taking itself too seriously, and managed to demonstrate the director’s fondness for the genre and films it mimics while still retaining an original feel of its own. The action is fast-paced, and the film moves fast, so if you missed this foreign gem when it hit theaters in very limited release earlier this year, then now’s your chance to check it out on home video.


The City of Your Final Destination

Not to be confused as an installment in the horror franchise of a similar title, The City of Your Final Destination is an adaptation of a 2002 novel by Peter Cameron about a grad student who attempts to convince the family of a deceased South American writer to allow him to pen the writer’s biography. Directed by James Ivory (A Room with a View, Howard’s End, The Remains of the Day), who is no stranger to the Academy Awards, and starring the likes of Laura Linney, Charlotte Gainsbourg, and Anthony Hopkins, the film probably expected to achieve the level of success familiar to those involved. Unfortunately, despite the best efforts of the stellar cast and the typically beautiful direction on the part of Ivory, critics felt the film lacked an emotional punch or dramatic heft, and it only managed a mediocre 40% on the Tomatometer. It’s difficult to say whether it was the source material or the adaptation itself, but whatever the case, no one seemed to be fooled by the flat dialogue and regrettably dull storyline. Nevertheless, if you’re a fan of Ivory or any of the principal actors, this might still be worth a watch, just to see them working at their craft.

L’enfance nue – Criterion Collection

French director Maurice Pialat is best known for films like Loulou and A nos amours, but this week, Criterion has seen fit to honor his feature film debut with a brand new edition. L’enfance nue focuses on the life of young 10-year-old Francois (Michel Terrazon), who is placed into foster custody by his mother and who then is moved from family to family, acting out and growing increasingly troubled. Pialat has earned a reputation for presenting his subjects in a realistic light, and falling in line with this, L’enfance nue refuses to look upon Francois with a sentimental eye, choosing instead to focus on the child’s stark worldview and his struggles to come to terms with his mother’s abandonment. The film is a little-seen gem, to be sure, but thanks to Criterion, it’s now widely available, and it comes with the label’s typically fantastic set of extras, including one of Pialat’s short films, a documentary on L’enfance nue, and excerpts from a 1973 TV interview with Pialat. This would make a good pickup for fans of classic French cinema.


Black Orpheus – Criterion Collection

French musicals come from a tradition of casual song; street music is a big part, and though street music is a typically working class affair (insofar as street musicians are usually struggling artists) this sense that music is woven into the fabric of a life is at the heart of the genre. A French film made in Brazil, Black Orpheus retells the myth of Orpheus and Eurydice in the favelas of Rio de Janiero during Carnivale. The villains lurk behind every corner, which isn’t to say our hero and heroine are “good” in the traditional sense. The world they inhabit is so various and brightly colored and the depravation and glamour are ever-present, heightened, and just a little romantic. But the music… that’s the sweetness of this one. Orpheus is as aesthetically lush as anything to come out of the Hollywood but in its heart it’s a French musical about a place where music, like myth, is so deeply woven into each day that there’s no distinguishing song from speech, story from fact. The Criterion Blu-Ray includes archival interviews with director Marcel Camus and actress Marpessa Dawn and video interviews with Brazilian film scholar Robert Stam, jazz historical Gary Giddins and Brazilian author Ruy Castro, along with a feature long doc about the roots of the story and its resonance in Brazil today and a booklet with an essay by Michael Atkinson.

Written by Ryan Fujitani and Sara Vizcarrondo

This week at the movies, we’ve got the return of Freddy Krueger (A Nightmare on Elm Street, starring Jackie Earle Haley and Rooney Mara) and some angry rodents (Furry Vengeance, starring Brendan Fraser and Brooke Shields). What do the critics have to say?


A Nightmare on Elm Street

Freddy Krueger, one of horror cinema’s most iconic killers, is back to terrorize the teens of Springwood. Unfortunately, say critics, the new incarnation of A Nightmare on Elm Street is stale stuff, lacking the imagination and scares of its predecessors. Jackie Earl Haley steps into the role made famous by Robert Englund, and with his lethal glove he torments the young folks who can’t be bothered to stay awake. The pundits say this Nightmare is mostly pointless, recycling the best bits from the original but omitting the scares and the bone-chilling special effects. (Check out our series A Nightmare on Tim’s Street, in which yours truly watches all the Freddy movies in order.)


Furry Vengeance

Here’s a great premise for a movie: a group of woodland creatures go on the offensive in order to teach us humans a thing or two about our eco-unfriendly ways. Unfortunately, critics say Furry Vengeance is no Over the Hedge; instead, it’s a mirthless, aggressively dumb family comedy that substitutes slapstick violence for laughs or a message. Brendan Fraser stars as the developer of a “green” housing complex that threatens the habitat of the local wildlife, which collectively rises up in protest; multiple shots to the groin ensue. The pundits say any attempts at wit and satire are forcefully avoided; instead, sadistic, cartoonish violence is the order of the day, and the result is a painful experience for the whole family. (Check out star Brooke Shields’ Five Favorite Films.)

Also opening this week in limited release:

Spanning over 30 years, Brooke Shields’ Hollywood career includes a memorable role in The Blue Lagoon and a trip on The Midnight Meat Train, along with television roles in Suddenly Susan and Hannah Montana. Shields’ latest effort finds her alongside Brendan Fraser in a tale (tail? Too easy?) of woodland creatures gone wild in Furry Vengeance.

Shields stopped by The Rotten Tomatoes Show on Current TV to share her five favorite films. With choices spanning across multiple decades, check out her list below!

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