(Photo by Open Roadt/courtesy Everett Collection)

All Liam Neeson Movies Ranked by Tomatometer

After a major film debut with 1981’s Excalibur, Liam Neeson spent the rest of that swingin’ decade slowly climbing the acting ladder. (See him randomly in Krull, The MissionThe Dead Pool, and more, for example.) But after holding his own opposite Patrick Swayze in 1989’s Next of Kin, Neeson was at last upgraded to star for Sam Raimi’s dark superhero movie Darkman…where he spends most of the movie disfigured and fully covered in bandages. Still, Darkman was a financial success, especially for an original superhero IP in this era, and Neeson carried on with lending his baritone gravitas in dramas like the Certified Fresh Husbands and Wives.

In 1994, Neeson nabbed his only Oscar acting nomination with the monumental Schindler’s List, which would go on to win Best Picture for producer Steven Spielberg, who of course also got Best Director. Neeson took on another significant title historical role a few years later with Michael Collins, before entering the pop cultural fray as the decidedly unhistorical (though we suppose it depends on who you ask) Qui-Gon Jinn in Star Wars: Episode 1 – The Phantom Menace. And after that, just into the 21st century, Neeson appeared in Gangs of New York, Kingdom of Heaven, and Batman Begins. A resume that includes working with Raimi, Spielberg, Allen, Lucas, Scorsese, Scott, and Nolan? Sounds like that’d be a career peak for most…

And yet 2008’s Taken was still to come, which would transform Neeson into the go-to mid-budget action guy, create a cottage industry of similar flicks to follow in its wake. Some were pretty good (Cold Pursuit, A Walk Among The Tombstones), others came out decent (The Commuter, Non-Stop), a few were god-awful (Taken 2, Taken 3), and some were one was amazing (The Grey).

We also recently saw Neeson’s softer side resurface with Ordinary Love, his first romantic film since 2003’s Love Actually and one of the best-reviewed films of his career, proving he remains as versatile as ever. To celebrate his birthday, we take a look back on all Liam Neeson movies ranked by Tomatometer!

#72

The Nut Job (2014)
12%

#72
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

#71

Taken 3 (2014)
13%

#71
Adjusted Score: 17462%
Critics Consensus: Hampered by toothless PG-13 action sequences, incoherent direction, and a hackneyed plot, Taken 3 serves as a clear signal that it's well past time to retire this franchise.
Synopsis: Ex-covert operative Bryan Mills (Liam Neeson) and his ex-wife, Lenore (Famke Janssen), are enjoying a reconciliation when Lenore is brutally... [More]
Directed By: Olivier Megaton

#70

The Other Man (2008)
15%

#70
Adjusted Score: 15749%
Critics Consensus: Despite the best efforts of a talented cast, The Other Man is talky, witless, and tension-free.
Synopsis: When his shoe-designer wife, Lisa (Laura Linney), disappears while on one of her frequent business trips, computer executive Peter (Liam... [More]
Directed By: Richard Eyre

#69

The Haunting (1999)
17%

#69
Adjusted Score: 20198%
Critics Consensus: Sophisticated visual effects fail to offset awkward performances and an uneven script.
Synopsis: This horror tale focuses on visitors to the secluded mansion of Hill House who have been called to the isolated... [More]
Directed By: Jan de Bont

#68
#68
Adjusted Score: 3927%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: Scottish miner Danny Scoular (Liam Neeson) loses his job, and, when his past as a political activist prevents him from... [More]
Directed By: David Leland

#67

Taken 2 (2012)
22%

#67
Adjusted Score: 29092%
Critics Consensus: Taken 2 is largely bereft of the kinetic thrills -- and surprises -- that made the original a hit.
Synopsis: Two years ago, retired CIA agent Bryan Mills (Liam Neeson) used his "particular set of skills" to rescue his daughter,... [More]
Directed By: Olivier Megaton

#66
Adjusted Score: 42856%
Critics Consensus: Amiable yet forgettable, MiB International grinds its stars' substantial chemistry through the gears of a franchise running low on reasons to continue.
Synopsis: The Men in Black have expanded to cover the globe but so have the villains of the universe. To keep... [More]
Directed By: F. Gary Gray

#65

Under Suspicion (1991)
25%

#65
Adjusted Score: 8860%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: In the late 1950s, British police officer Tony Aaron (Liam Neeson) resigns from the force after sleeping with Hazel (Maggie... [More]
Directed By: Simon Moore

#64

After.Life (2009)
25%

#64
Adjusted Score: 26380%
Critics Consensus: It has an interesting premise and admirable ambitions, but After.Life fails to deliver enough twists or thrills to sustain its creepy atmosphere.
Synopsis: Following a terrible car crash, a woman (Christina Ricci) awakes to find an enigmatic mortician (Liam Neeson) preparing her for... [More]

#63

Third Person (2013)
25%

#63
Adjusted Score: 29028%
Critics Consensus: Third Person finds writer-director Paul Haggis working with a stellar cast and a worthy premise; unfortunately, he fails to fashion a consistently compelling movie out of the intriguing ingredients at his disposal.
Synopsis: An acclaimed novelist (Liam Neeson) struggles to write an analysis of love in one of three stories, each set in... [More]
Directed By: Paul Haggis

#62

Gun Shy (2000)
26%

#62
Adjusted Score: 25906%
Critics Consensus: A dark comedy of the low brow nature -- filled with fart and gay jokes. Even Liam Neeson and Sandra Bullock cannot save this failure.
Synopsis: Legendary undercover DEA agent Charlie Mayough (Liam Neeson) has suddenly lost his nerves of steel. On the verge of a... [More]
Directed By: Eric Blakeney

#61
#61
Adjusted Score: 33186%
Critics Consensus: Its 3D effects are an improvement over its predecessor's, but in nearly every other respect, Wrath of the Titans fails to improve upon the stilted acting, wooden dialogue, and chaos-driven plot of the franchise's first installment.
Synopsis: Ten years after defeating the Kraken, Perseus (Sam Worthington) is living a quieter life as a fisherman and sole parent... [More]
Directed By: Jonathan Liebesman

#60
#60
Adjusted Score: 37306%
Critics Consensus: An obviously affectionate remake of the 1981 original, Louis Leterrier's Clash of the Titans doesn't offer enough visual thrills to offset the deficiencies of its script.
Synopsis: Perseus (Sam Worthington), the son of Zeus (Liam Neeson), is caught in a war between gods and is helpless to... [More]
Directed By: Louis Leterrier

#59

High Spirits (1988)
27%

#59
Adjusted Score: 26344%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: Irish hotelier Peter Plunkett (Peter O'Toole) attempts to fill the chronic vacancies at his castle by launching an advertising campaign... [More]
Directed By: Neil Jordan

#58

Before and After (1996)
32%

#58
Adjusted Score: 31360%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: The lives of Carolyn Ryan (Meryl Streep), a small-town doctor, and her artist husband, Ben (Liam Neeson), are shaken up... [More]
Directed By: Barbet Schroeder

#57

Krull (1983)
32%

#57
Adjusted Score: 32330%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: On the planet of Krull, an evil creature called the Beast decimates the world's army and kidnaps the lovely Princess... [More]
Directed By: Peter Yates

#56
Adjusted Score: 41962%
Critics Consensus: While it offers a few laughs and boasts a talented cast, Seth MacFarlane's overlong, aimless A Million Ways to Die in the West is a disappointingly scattershot affair.
Synopsis: Mild-mannered sheep farmer Albert Stark (Seth MacFarlane) feels certain that the Western frontier is trying to kill him, then he... [More]
Directed By: Seth MacFarlane

#55

Battleship (2012)
34%

#55
Adjusted Score: 42586%
Critics Consensus: It may offer energetic escapism for less demanding filmgoers, but Battleship is too loud, poorly written, and formulaic to justify its expense -- and a lot less fun than its source material.
Synopsis: Lt. Alex Hopper (Taylor Kitsch) is a weapons officer aboard the destroyer USS John Paul Jones, while his older brother,... [More]
Directed By: Peter Berg

#54
Adjusted Score: 41389%
Critics Consensus: Mark Felt may dramatize the man behind Deep Throat, but its stodgy treatment of history offers little insight into the famous whistleblower.
Synopsis: Lifelong G-Man Mark Felt, aka "Deep Throat," leaks information to the press that helps to uncover the Watergate scandal of... [More]
Directed By: Peter Landesman

#53

The Marksman (2021)
39%

#53
Adjusted Score: 44154%
Critics Consensus: The Marksman benefits from having Liam Neeson in the lead, but this formulaic action thriller should have aimed higher.
Synopsis: Hardened Arizona rancher Jim Hanson (Liam Neeson) simply wants to be left alone as he fends off eviction notices and... [More]
Directed By: Robert Lorenz

#52

Honest Thief (2020)
40%

#52
Adjusted Score: 45863%
Critics Consensus: Guilty of first-degree squandering, Honest Thief returns Liam Neeson to late-period action thriller mode but neglects to supply much of a story.
Synopsis: Hoping to cut a deal, a professional bank robber agrees to return all the money he stole in exchange for... [More]
Directed By: Mark Williams

#51
#51
Adjusted Score: 46533%
Critics Consensus: Although it's an objective and handsomely presented take on the Crusades, Kingdom of Heaven lacks depth.
Synopsis: Still in grief over his wife's sudden death, village blacksmith Balian (Orlando Bloom) joins his long-estranged father, Baron Godfrey (Liam... [More]
Directed By: Ridley Scott

#50
#50
Adjusted Score: 40572%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: Gen. Douglas MacArthur (Liam Neeson) conducts a covert operation behind enemy lines to infiltrate North Korean headquarters.... [More]
Directed By: John H. Lee

#49

Khumba (2013)
44%

#49
Adjusted Score: 37217%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: After his herd rejects him for having only half his stripes, a young zebra (Jake T. Austin) sets out on... [More]
Directed By: Anthony Silverston

#48

Shining Through (1992)
41%

#48
Adjusted Score: 31139%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: Spirited New Yorker Linda Voss (Melanie Griffith) goes to work for international lawyer and secret Office of Strategic Services operative... [More]
Directed By: David Seltzer

#47

Made in Italy (2020)
45%

#47
Adjusted Score: 50085%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: A London artist and his estranged son try to mend their relationship as they work together to repair a dilapidated... [More]
Directed By: James D'Arcy

#46

The A-Team (2010)
49%

#46
Adjusted Score: 56211%
Critics Consensus: The A-Team assembles a top-rate cast only to ditch the show's appealingly silly premise for explosive yet muddled blockbuster filmmaking.
Synopsis: A man who loves when a plan comes together, Hannibal Smith (Liam Neeson) leads a close-knit team of elite operatives.... [More]
Directed By: Joe Carnahan

#45

The Good Mother (1988)
50%

#45
Adjusted Score: 50074%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: A Boston woman's (Diane Keaton) ex-husband sues for custody of their daughter after an incident over her live-in lover (Liam... [More]
Directed By: Leonard Nimoy

#44
Adjusted Score: 56089%
Critics Consensus: Its leisurely, businesslike pace won't win the franchise many new fans, but Voyage of the Dawn Treader restores some of the Narnia franchise's lost luster with strong performances and impressive special effects.
Synopsis: Visiting their annoying cousin, Eustace, Lucy (Georgie Henley) and Edmund Pevensie (Skandar Keynes) come across a painting of a majestic... [More]
Directed By: Michael Apted

#43
#43
Adjusted Score: 56183%
Critics Consensus: Russell Crowe and Elizabeth Banks give it their all, but their solid performances aren't quite enough to compensate for The Next Three Days' uneven pace and implausible plot.
Synopsis: Life for John and Lara Brennan (Russell Crowe, Elizabeth Banks) is miserable after she is convicted of a murder she... [More]
Directed By: Paul Haggis

#42

Chloe (2009)
51%

#42
Adjusted Score: 55928%
Critics Consensus: Despite its promising pedigree and a titillating premise, Chloe ultimately fails to deliver the heat -- or the thrills -- expected of a sexual thriller.
Synopsis: Catherine and David Stewart (Julianne Moore, Liam Neeson) are a well-to-do couple living in a posh area of Toronto, but... [More]
Directed By: Atom Egoyan

#41
Adjusted Score: 62032%
Critics Consensus: Burdened by exposition and populated with stock characters, The Phantom Menace gets the Star Wars prequels off to a bumpy -- albeit visually dazzling -- start.
Synopsis: Obi-Wan Kenobi (Ewan McGregor) is a young apprentice Jedi knight under the tutelage of Qui-Gon Jinn (Liam Neeson) ; Anakin... [More]
Directed By: George Lucas

#40

Ethan Frome (1993)
50%

#40
Adjusted Score: 50163%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: A farmer (Liam Neeson) with an invalid wife (Joan Allen) falls in love with her cousin (Patricia Arquette) in snowy... [More]
Directed By: John Madden

#39

Nell (1994)
55%

#39
Adjusted Score: 55614%
Critics Consensus: Despite a committed performance by Jodie Foster, Nell opts for ponderous melodrama instead of engaging with the ethical dilemmas of socializing its titular wild child.
Synopsis: Cut off from the modern world, Nell (Jodie Foster) is a wild child, who has lived her entire life with... [More]
Directed By: Michael Apted

#38

Seraphim Falls (2006)
55%

#38
Adjusted Score: 58080%
Critics Consensus: A brutal, slow-moving drama that unfolds among some great-looking scenery.
Synopsis: Gideon (Pierce Brosnan), a former Union officer, finds himself the prey of a manhunt led by Carver (Liam Neeson), Gideon's... [More]
Directed By: David Von Ancken

#37

Unknown (2011)
55%

#37
Adjusted Score: 61875%
Critics Consensus: Liam Neeson elevates the proceedings considerably, but Unknown is ultimately too derivative -- and implausible -- to take advantage of its intriguing premise.
Synopsis: After a serious car accident in Berlin, Dr. Martin Harris (Liam Neeson) awakes to find his world in utter chaos.... [More]
Directed By: Jaume Collet-Serra

#36

The Commuter (2018)
55%

#36
Adjusted Score: 67878%
Critics Consensus: The Commuter's cast is better than its workmanlike script - which helps make this reasonably diverting Liam Neeson action thriller worth the price of a matinee ticket or rental, if not a full-price ticket.
Synopsis: Insurance salesman Michael is on his daily commute home, which quickly becomes anything but routine. After being contacted by a... [More]
Directed By: Jaume Collet-Serra

#35

The Dead Pool (1988)
55%

#35
Adjusted Score: 55954%
Critics Consensus: While it offers its fair share of violent thrills and tough wit, The Dead Pool ends the Dirty Harry series on an uninspired note.
Synopsis: In the fifth installment of the Dirty Harry series, gritty cop Harry Callahan (Clint Eastwood) is fresh off the conviction... [More]
Directed By: Buddy Van Horn

#34

Next of Kin (1989)
56%

#34
Adjusted Score: 48024%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: When their brother Gerald (Bill Paxton) is murdered by a Chicago mobster (Adam Baldwin), Truman (Patrick Swayze) and Briar Gates... [More]
Directed By: John Irvin

#33
#33
Adjusted Score: 61450%
Critics Consensus: Well-acted if monotonous drama about a transvestite prostitute in London during the 1970s.
Synopsis: As a baby, Patrick (Cillian Murphy) is left by his mother on the steps of the rectory in their small... [More]
Directed By: Neil Jordan

#32

Taken (2008)
59%

#32
Adjusted Score: 65053%
Critics Consensus: Taken is undeniably fun with slick action, but is largely a brainless exercise.
Synopsis: Bryan Mills (Liam Neeson), a former government operative, is trying to reconnect with his daughter, Kim (Maggie Grace). Then his... [More]
Directed By: Pierre Morel

#31

Run All Night (2015)
59%

#31
Adjusted Score: 66327%
Critics Consensus: Liam Neeson is in typically fine form, but Run All Night suffers from a convoluted plot and workmanlike execution.
Synopsis: Longtime hit man Jimmy Conlon (Liam Neeson), best friend of mob boss Shawn Maguire (Ed Harris), has seen better days.... [More]
Directed By: Jaume Collet-Serra

#30
#30
Adjusted Score: 65449%
Critics Consensus: A gripping drama even though the filmmakers have taken liberties with the facts.
Synopsis: Follows Captain Alexi Vostrikov (Harrison Ford) who, at the height of the Cold War, is ordered to take over command... [More]
Directed By: Kathryn Bigelow

#29

Leap of Faith (1992)
64%

#29
Adjusted Score: 64132%
Critics Consensus: Steve Martin's layered performance transcends the somewhat undercooked narrative of Leap of Faith.
Synopsis: Touring Christian evangelist Jonas Nightengale (Steve Martin) and his cohorts tend to put on their bogus faith-healing revivals in major... [More]
Directed By: Richard Pearce

#28

The Mission (1986)
67%

#28
Adjusted Score: 67929%
Critics Consensus: The Mission is a well-meaning epic given delicate heft by its sumptuous visuals and a standout score by Ennio Morricone, but its staid presentation never stirs an emotional investment in its characters.
Synopsis: Jesuit priest Father Gabriel (Jeremy Irons) enters the Guarani lands in South America with the purpose of converting the natives... [More]
Directed By: Roland Joffé

#27

Love Actually (2003)
64%

#27
Adjusted Score: 71836%
Critics Consensus: A sugary tale overstuffed with too many stories. Still, the cast charms.
Synopsis: Nine intertwined stories examine the complexities of the one emotion that connects us all: love. Among the characters explored are... [More]
Directed By: Richard Curtis

#26
Adjusted Score: 68852%
Critics Consensus: Kahlil Gibran's the Prophet is a thrillingly lovely adaptation of the classic text, albeit one that doesn't quite capture the magic of its source material.
Synopsis: A dissident being kept under house arrest recounts valuable lessons in a series of vignettes while a mischievous young woman... [More]
Directed By: Roger Allers

#25
Adjusted Score: 73698%
Critics Consensus: The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian is an entertaining family adventure worthy of the standard set by its predecessor.
Synopsis: One year after their previous adventure, the Pevensie children (Georgie Henley, Skandar Keynes, William Moseley, Anna Popplewell) return to the... [More]
Directed By: Andrew Adamson

#24

Suspect (1987)
67%

#24
Adjusted Score: 66731%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Synopsis: Carl Anderson (Liam Neeson), a deaf, mute and homeless war veteran, is arrested for the murder of a prominent judge's... [More]
Directed By: Peter Yates

#23
Adjusted Score: 73754%
Critics Consensus: A Walk Among the Tombstones doesn't entirely transcend its genre clichés, but it does offer Liam Neeson one of his more compelling roles in recent memory, and that's often enough.
Synopsis: Matt Scudder (Liam Neeson), formerly part of the NYPD, now works as an unlicensed private detective. His latest client is... [More]
Directed By: Scott Frank

#22

Cold Pursuit (2019)
68%

#22
Adjusted Score: 79213%
Critics Consensus: Cold Pursuit delivers the action audiences expect from a Liam Neeson thriller -- along with humor and a sophisticated streak that make this an uncommonly effective remake.
Synopsis: Nels Coxman's quiet life as a snowplow driver comes crashing down when his beloved son dies under mysterious circumstances. His... [More]
Directed By: Hans Petter Moland

#21

Rob Roy (1995)
73%

#21
Adjusted Score: 74418%
Critics Consensus: Rob Roy is an old-fashioned swashbuckler that benefits greatly from fine performances by Liam Neeson, Jessica Lange, and Tim Roth.
Synopsis: In 18th century Scotland, Robert Roy MacGregor (Liam Neeson) is the head of a proud Highlands clan that herds cattle.... [More]
Directed By: Michael Caton-Jones

#20
#20
Adjusted Score: 79190%
Critics Consensus: Though flawed, the sprawling, messy Gangs of New York is redeemed by impressive production design and Day-Lewis's electrifying performance.
Synopsis: Amsterdam Vallon (Leonardo DiCaprio) is a young Irish immigrant released from prison. He returns to the Five Points seeking revenge... [More]
Directed By: Martin Scorsese

#19

The Bounty (1984)
74%

#19
Adjusted Score: 73808%
Critics Consensus: Thanks in large part to its cast, and Anthony Hopkins in particular, The Bounty's retelling of the mutiny on the HMS Bounty is an intelligent, engaging adventure saga.
Synopsis: Captain Bligh (Anthony Hopkins) struggles to restore discipline among the crew of the HMS Bounty after the ship has an... [More]
Directed By: Roger Donaldson

#18

Les Miserables (1998)
75%

#18
Adjusted Score: 76846%
Critics Consensus: This intelligent, handsomely crafted adaptation of Victor Hugo's classic novel condenses the story's developments without blunting its emotional impact.
Synopsis: After serving a lengthy prison sentence, Jean Valjean (Liam Neeson) turns his life around after an act of kindness opens... [More]
Directed By: Bille August

#17
#17
Adjusted Score: 75999%
Critics Consensus: Oliver Hirschbiegel's dramatic take on "The Troubles" is an actor's showcase -- and Liam Neeson and James Nesbitt are more than up to the challenge.
Synopsis: In 1970s Northern Ireland, young Joe Griffin watches in horror as the teenage leader of a UVF cell shoots Joe's... [More]
Directed By: Oliver Hirschbiegel

#16
Adjusted Score: 83784%
Critics Consensus: With first-rate special effects and compelling storytelling, this adaptation stays faithful to its source material and will please moviegoers of all ages.
Synopsis: During the World War II bombings of London, four English siblings are sent to a country house where they will... [More]
Directed By: Andrew Adamson

#15

Michael Collins (1996)
78%

#15
Adjusted Score: 79508%
Critics Consensus: As impressively ambitious as it is satisfyingly impactful, Michael Collins honors its subject's remarkable achievements with a magnetic performance from Liam Neeson in the title role.
Synopsis: In the early 20th century, Michael Collins (Liam Neeson) leads the Irish Republican Army with the help of his friends... [More]
Directed By: Neil Jordan

#14

The Grey (2012)
79%

#14
Adjusted Score: 86833%
Critics Consensus: The Grey is an exciting tale of survival, populated with fleshed-out characters and a surprising philosophical agenda.
Synopsis: Following a grueling five-week shift at an Alaskan oil refinery, workers led by sharpshooter John Ottway (Liam Neeson) are flying... [More]
Directed By: Joe Carnahan

#13

Excalibur (1981)
74%

#13
Adjusted Score: 80415%
Critics Consensus: John Boorman's operatic, opulent take on the legend of King Arthur is visually remarkable, and features strong performances from an all-star lineup of British thespians.
Synopsis: The magical sword of Excalibur starts off in the hands of British lord Uther Pendragon (Gabriel Byrne) and then, years... [More]
Directed By: John Boorman

#12

Silence (2016)
83%

#12
Adjusted Score: 103532%
Critics Consensus: Silence ends Martin Scorsese's decades-long creative quest with a thoughtful, emotionally resonant look at spirituality and human nature that stands among the director's finest works.
Synopsis: Two 17th-century Portuguese missionaries, Father Sebastian Rodrigues (Andrew Garfield) and Father Francisco Garupe (Adam Driver), embark on a perilous journey... [More]
Directed By: Martin Scorsese

#11

Darkman (1990)
83%

#11
Adjusted Score: 87222%
Critics Consensus: Gruesome and deliciously broad, Sam Raimi's Darkman bears the haunted soulfulness of gothic tragedy while packing the stylistic verve of onomatopoeia springing off a comic strip page.
Synopsis: When thugs employed by a crime boss lead a vicious assault on Dr. Peyton Wilder (Liam Neeson), leaving him literally... [More]
Directed By: Sam Raimi

#10

Batman Begins (2005)
84%

#10
Adjusted Score: 95911%
Critics Consensus: Brooding and dark, but also exciting and smart, Batman Begins is a film that understands the essence of one of the definitive superheroes.
Synopsis: A young Bruce Wayne (Christian Bale) travels to the Far East, where he's trained in the martial arts by Henri... [More]
Directed By: Christopher Nolan

#9

A Monster Calls (2016)
86%

#9
Adjusted Score: 105983%
Critics Consensus: A Monster Calls deftly balances dark themes and fantastical elements to deliver an engrossing and uncommonly moving entry in the crowded coming-of-age genre.
Synopsis: Conor (Lewis MacDougall) is dealing with far more than other boys his age. His beloved and devoted mother (Felicity Jones)... [More]
Directed By: J.A. Bayona

#8
Adjusted Score: 103035%
Critics Consensus: The Ballad of Buster Scruggs avoids anthology pitfalls with a consistent collection tied together by the Coen brothers' signature blend of dark drama and black humor.
Synopsis: An anthology of six short films that take place in 19th-century post-Civil War era during the settling of the Old... [More]
Directed By: Joel Coen, Ethan Coen

#7

Kinsey (2004)
90%

#7
Adjusted Score: 96185%
Critics Consensus: A biopic of the sex researcher is hailed as adventurous, clever, and subversive, with fine performances by Liam Neeson and Laura Linney.
Synopsis: Biology professor Alfred Kinsey (Liam Neeson) has a perfectly respectable life teaching and doing research at Indiana University along with... [More]
Directed By: Bill Condon

#6

Widows (2018)
91%

#6
Adjusted Score: 116985%
Critics Consensus: Widows rounds up a stellar ensemble for a heist thriller that mixes popcorn entertainment with a message - and marks another artistic leap for director Steve McQueen.
Synopsis: A police shootout leaves four thieves dead during an explosive armed robbery attempt in Chicago. Their widows -- Veronica, Linda,... [More]
Directed By: Steve McQueen

#5

Ponyo (2008)
91%

#5
Adjusted Score: 96826%
Critics Consensus: While not Miyazaki's best film, Ponyo is a visually stunning fairy tale that's a sweetly poetic treat for children of all ages.
Synopsis: During a forbidden excursion to see the surface world, a goldfish princess encounters a human boy named Sosuke, who gives... [More]
Directed By: Hayao Miyazaki

#4

Ordinary Love (2019)
93%

#4
Adjusted Score: 100529%
Critics Consensus: Led by strong performances from Lesley Manville and Liam Neeson, Ordinary Love wrings heartrending drama out of one couple's medical travails.
Synopsis: Joan and Tom have been married for many years. An everyday couple with a remarkable love, there is an ease... [More]

#3
#3
Adjusted Score: 96168%
Critics Consensus: Husbands and Wives is a blistering, emotionally raw snapshot of two marriages self-destructing.
Synopsis: Gabe (Woody Allen) and his wife, Judy (Mia Farrow), are shocked to discover that their best friends, Sally (Judy Davis)... [More]
Directed By: Woody Allen

#2

The LEGO Movie (2014)
96%

#2
Adjusted Score: 105889%
Critics Consensus: Boasting beautiful animation, a charming voice cast, laugh-a-minute gags, and a surprisingly thoughtful story, The Lego Movie is colorful fun for all ages.
Synopsis: Emmet (Chris Pratt), an ordinary LEGO figurine who always follows the rules, is mistakenly identified as the Special -- an... [More]

#1

Schindler's List (1993)
98%

#1
Adjusted Score: 108406%
Critics Consensus: Schindler's List blends the abject horror of the Holocaust with Steven Spielberg's signature tender humanism to create the director's dramatic masterpiece.
Synopsis: Businessman Oskar Schindler (Liam Neeson) arrives in Krakow in 1939, ready to make his fortune from World War II, which... [More]
Directed By: Steven Spielberg

At 48% on the Tomatometer, Snow White and The Huntsman didn’t clear many critical benchmarks in the fantasy genre back in 2012. But The Huntsman: Winter’s War, its Kristen Stewart-less prequel, looks like it’ll fall even shorter, inspiring this week’s 24 Frames gallery: 24 worst fantasy movie sequels (or prequels, or sidequels, or spinoffs, or…) by Tomatometer!

This week on home video, we’ve got a number of new releases to talk about, and all of them are, for better or worse, kind of interesting in their own ways. First, we’ve got this year’s Best Picture Oscar winner, a surprising reboot of an ’80s TV show, and the sequel to a poorly-reviewed adventure. Then, we’ve got a funny take on Snow White, Eddie Murphy’s latest misfire, a couple of acclaimed foreign films, and a couple of worthy new Criterion releases. See below for the full list!



The Artist

95%

This loving tribute to the silent film era may have seemed like an “eat your veggies” movie upon first glance, but rave reviews and strong word-of-mouth propelled The Artist to five Oscars, including Best Picture, among a slew of other honors. Best Actor winner Jean Dujardin plays George Valentin, an early Hollywood star who takes a chance on charismatic extra Peppy Miller (Berenice Bejo) and launches her film career. Just a couple of years later, however, as the silent film era comes to a close and Valentin’s talents are no longer in demand, now-famous Peppy returns the favor. At a Certified Fresh 98%, The Artist isn’t simply a nostalgic throwback to a bygone era, it’s a clever, stylish film with some fantastic performances.



Wrath of the Titans

26%

2010’s fantasy epic remake Clash of the Titans is probably best remembered as the reference point for terribly rendered 3D effects, and it only achieved a 28% Tomatometer. Unfortunately, it also made almost $500 million in box office receipts, and so this year, we were treated to Wrath of the Titans, the inevitable sequel, in which family-man Perseus must spring into battle once again when a godly betrayal places Zeus at the mercy of the Titans. In an interesting twist, while critics were quick to point out the vastly improved 3D, they also generally agreed that almost every other aspect of the film was worse than the first installment. At 25%, Wrath will probably only appeal to those who really enjoyed Clash.



21 Jump Street

85%

“Did we really need a big screen reboot of 21 Jump Street?” This was the question repeated ad nauseum across the interwebz back in March when the Jonah Hill-Channing Tatum buddy cop comedy first opened. The answer, posted only slightly less frequently, was usually something like, “No, but hey, it’s actually pretty good.” Hill and Tatum play rookie cops who are partnered up and tasked with masquerading as high school students in order to bust a teen drug ring; in the process, they develop an unlikely friendship, shoot some bad guys, and go to prom. Critics agreed: if you’re going to revive a long-forgotten pop culture relic for new audiences, this is the way to do it. 21 Jump Street is smart but goofy, referential but slyly self-aware, and, above all, a pretty satisfying romp.



Mirror Mirror

50%

While Snow White and the Huntsman redefined the classic fairy tale as a dark adventure, Mirror Mirror translated it into a screwball comedy. Headlined by Julia Roberts, Lily Collins, and Nathan Lane, Mirror Mirror unfortunately does little to separate its story from those already familiar to most audiences, and director Tarsem Singh’s (The Fall, Immortals) typical visual flair can only make up for so much. While the film is rather unsurprisingly beautiful to look at, and there is some fun to be had in its campy sense of humor, its uninspired storytelling and lack of originality place it squarely in mediocre territory.



A Thousand Words

0%

Oh, how the mighty have fallen. Eddie Murphy’s recent box office failures are well documented, but never has a film?s premise so blatantly sabotaged its star like A Thousand Words. Here, Murphy plays Jack McCall, a fast-talking literary agent trying to secure a deal with a new age guru (Cliff Curtis), who promptly sees through Jack’s lies and curses him. A magical Bodhi tree suddenly appears in Jack’s back yard, and every time Jack speaks a word, a leaf falls from the tree; when the final leaf drops, Jack is also done for. Eddie Murphy may not be the mad comic genius he once was, but it certainly seems counterintuitive to rob him of his most valuable asset — his razor-sharp tongue — and then try to build a film around that premise. The critics certainly took notice: at 0% on the Tomatometer, A Thousand Words is currently the worst-reviewed movie of the year.



Bullhead

87%

A couple of weeks ago, we wrote about In Darkness, one of 2011’s Oscar nominees for Best Foreign Language Film. This week, we have another: hard-hitting Belgian drama Bullhead. The story focuses on a steroid-addicted cattle farmer named Jacky, who is propositioned for shady deal with a mafioso meat trader; circumstances change, however, when a federal police officer is murdered and secrets from Jacky’s past come back to haunt him. Currently Certified Fresh at 83%, Bullhead impressed most critics with its cinematography, its dark but stylish atmosphere, and a standout lead performance from Matthias Schoenaerts. Overall, it’s a powerful, noteworthy debut for director Michael R. Roskam.



Once Upon a Time in Anatolia

92%

The second foreign language film in this week’s lineup is decidedly different from Bullhead. From Turkey comes Once Upon a Time in Anatolia, a contemplative, slow-burning crime story that takes place over the course of one night. In this police procedural, a number of investigators cruise the Anatolian countryside, led by two murder suspects to what they hope is the location of their victim’s body. The problem is, both suspects claim to have been drunk, and neither is quite forthcoming with precise details. Anatolia‘s dark atmosphere, beautifully shot scenes, and carefully layered characters drew a wide range of praise from critics, who anointed it with a Certified Fresh 94%.



The 39 Steps – Criterion Collection

96%

The 39 Steps is the story of a man (Robert Donat) who stumbles into a dark conspiracy that forces him to go on the run from a sinister espionage ring, and while he attempts to elude both the police and the bad guys, he ends up handcuffed to beautiful woman (Madeleine Carroll). In other words, this 1935 thriller is classic Alfred Hitchcock; many of the key elements of The 39 Steps would be reconfigured in years later in North By Northwest. A new Criterion Blu-ray features a fresh transfer of the film, along with audio commentary, a radio performance of the story, archival interviews with Hitchcock, and a documentary about the Master of Suspense?s British films.



The Samurai Trilogy – Criterion Collection

Toshiro Mifune is probably best known for his collaborations with Akira Kurosawa on some of Kurosawa’s most revered films, but in the mid-1950s, Mifune also starred in an epic trilogy about one of Japan’s most celebrated folk heroes, the legendary swordsman Musashi Miyamoto. Directed by Hiroshi Inagaki, The Samurai Trilogy is comprised of three films: 1954’s Musashi Miyamoto, which won the Oscar for Best Foreign Language film, 1955’s Duel at Ichijoji Temple, and 1956’s Duel at Ganryu Island, all of which are classics of the period samurai genre. This week, Criterion releases a new box set of the trilogy with new hi-def restorations and an interview with a historians about the real life of Musashi.

This week at the movies, we’ve got warring gods (Wrath of the Titans, starring Sam Worthington and Liam Neeson) and a fractured fairy tale (Mirror Mirror, starring Julia Roberts and Lily Collins). What do the critics have to say?



Wrath of the Titans

26%

Wrath of the Titans is a sequel to a remake — specifically, 2010’s Clash of the Titans — and critics say that while this follow-up retains its predecessor’s goofy charm, it once again favors spectacle over storytelling and character development. This time out, the gods are losing their power due to humanity’s spiritual apathy, which gives the Titans an opening to escape from exile and wreak havoc. It’s up to the demigod Perseus (Sam Worthington) to rescue Zeus and save the world from the vengeful Titans. The pundits say Wrath of the Titans contains a few exciting action set pieces, but ultimately the film is a collection of special effects in place of a narrative. (Check out this week’s Total Recall, in which we run down some memorable sequels to remakes.)



Mirror Mirror

50%

Mirror Mirror attempts to tell a classic tale with a modern sensibility, but critics say it only half succeeds; it’s a playful, visually exquisite revisionist fairy tale that’s regrettably uneven in its plotting and pacing. It’s Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs told from the perspective of the Queen Clementianna (Julia Roberts), who’s more insecure than evil. Can Snow White (Lily Collins) escape her clutches and win the love of a charming prince? The pundits say Mirror Mirror is a visual treat, but it lacks a sense of wonder and magic. (Check out Collins’ Five Favorite Films.)

Also opening this week in limited release:

  • The Island President, a documentary portrait of the Maldives’ leader and his attempts to save the populace from the effects of global warming, is at 100 percent.
  • Love in the Buff, a romantic comedy about an on-again-off-again relationship, is at 100 percent.
  • Bully, a doc about the effects of bullying on five young people and their families, is at 97 percent.
  • The Norwegian import Turn Me On, Dammit!, a coming-of-age comedy about a sexually precocious teenage outcast, is at 80 percent.
  • Goon, starring Seann William Scott in a comedy about an average guy who gains renown as a particularly violent minor league hockey enforcer, is Certified Fresh at 78 percent.
  • Womb, starring Eva Green in a drama about a woman who tries to create a clone of the man she loves after his tragic death, is at 45 percent.
  • Intruders, starring Clive Owen in a horror film about a series of ghost hauntings in England and Spain, is at 34 percent.
  • Four Lovers, a French romance about two couples who decide to swap partners, is at zero percent.

 

Requels

As many movie lovers are frequently wont to complain, Hollywood’s been on a recycling binge for quite awhile now, with studios raiding the vaults for films and franchises that they can dust off for a new generation. Whether you call them remakes, reboots, or re-imaginings, they’re ever more common — but what’s slightly less common is to see one of them getting a sequel, so when Wrath of the Titans popped up on the schedule for this weekend, we thought it might be fun to take a look back at some other examples of movies whose do-overs were popular enough to warrant a follow-up. Get ready to see a lot of Steve Martin, because it’s time to Total Recall — requel style!

Cheaper by the Dozen 2

6%

The first Cheaper by the Dozen, released in 1950, starred Clifton Webb and Myrna Loy in a relatively faithful adaptation of the bittersweet family memoir by Frank Gilbreth Jr. and Ernestine Gilbreth Carey, who wrote about their large family in the years leading up to Frank Senior’s death. The 2003 remake, on the other hand, was your average wacky Steve Martin comedy, starring Martin alongside Bonnie Hunt and a passel of cute kids (including Hilary Duff) in $190 million worth of goofy slapstick. The sequel, released in 2005, added Eugene Levy and Carmen Electra, and was…well, slapstickier. Or as Desson Thomson of the Washington Post put it, “This is definitely a family trip to stay home and skip.”

The Dark Knight

94%

Batman & Robin earned more than $238 million during its theatrical run, but it endured an avalanche of critical brickbats along the way — which was enough to send the franchise into hibernation for eight years, ultimately triggering a reboot with 2005’s Batman Begins. After reinvigorating the series with Begins, director Christopher Nolan took it to the next level with The Dark Knight — earning more than $1 billion and eight Oscar nominations along the way. Spearheaded by an Academy Award-winning performance from Heath Ledger, it won almost universal praise from critics like Manohla Dargis of the New York Times, who wrote, “Pitched at the divide between art and industry, poetry and entertainment, The Dark Knight goes darker and deeper than any Hollywood movie of its comic-book kind.”

Dr. Dolittle 2

42%

With Eddie Murphy in the title role, a perfectly 1990s R&B soundtrack, and very little resemblance to the Hugh Lofting stories that inspired the movie — or the original film adaptation, released in 1967 — the Dr. Dolittle remake spoke to audiences as well as animals, earning an impressive $294 million and launching a franchise that stands at five films and counting. But only the first sequel, 2001’s Dr. Dolittle 2, made it to theaters — and despite a voice cast that included Steve Zahn, Lisa Kudrow, and Norm Macdonald, as well as a cameo from Steve “Crocodile Hunter” Irwin, it brought in over $100 million less than its predecessor, along with dismissive reviews from the likes of Sean Axmaker of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer, who said it “lurches from one scene to another with the grace of a pratfall and the script reads more like a skit comedy than a story.”

Father of the Bride Part II

50%

When Steve Martin scored a huge hit with his 1991 remake of the Spencer Tracy classic Father of the Bride, it was only natural to want a sequel — and the filmmakers didn’t have far to look for a script, because the original got its own follow-up, 1952’s Father’s Little Dividend. Sadly, the Dividend-inspired Father of the Bride Part II was less enthusiastically received by critics, including Film Threat’s impressively sarcastic Pete Vonder Haar, who quipped, “A sequel to a lousy remake? How droll.”

The Fly II

29%

The original The Fly kicked off a trilogy in 1958, and when director David Cronenberg resurrected the franchise with a 1986 reboot that used modern special effects technology to heighten the drama around the story of a scientist whose teleportation experiments cause him to unwittingly splice his own DNA with a housefly’s, its rave reviews and solid grosses seemed like the foundation for another couple of films. Alas, this iteration of the series reached a dead end with 1989’s The Fly II, which starred Eric Stoltz as the original Fly’s son and added a corporate villain to the plot. Most critics weren’t having any of it, including Ken Hanke of the Asheville Mountain Xpress, who called it a “Worthless sequel to a very good film.”

H2: Halloween II

22%

After eight movies and nearly 30 years, the Halloween franchise went looking for someone to give it a reboot — and found an enthusiastic partner in director Rob Zombie, whose 2007 Halloween took the story of serial killer Michael Myers back to the beginning. Critics were unkind, but the movie made tons of money, so two years later, Zombie returned with Halloween II — and carte blanche from producer Malek Akkad to ignore the long-standing rules of the franchise’s mythology. The result? A lower Tomatometer, a lower gross, and brutal reviews from critics like Empire’s Kim Newman, who dismissed it as “In a word, ugly.”

 

The Hills Have Eyes II

12%

According to legend, Sawney Bean was a serial killer who ate the bodies of more than a thousand victims with the help of his family. It’s a grisly tale, and obviously great fodder for a horror franchise: The Hills Have Eyes series stands at five films and counting since 1977, although after a non-canonical second sequel was released in 1995, a reboot was clearly in order. Alexandre Aja and Grégory Levasseur came to the rescue in 2006, consulting with series creator Wes Craven to produce a $70 million hit; the following year, they scored another moneymaker with the sensibly titled The Hills Have Eyes 2. Despite a script written by Craven and his son Jonathan, most critics felt it wasn’t worth the effort — as Elizabeth Weitzman put it, the sequel “feels like the work of a guy who’s spent a few too many days lost in the desert.”

Nutty Professor II – The Klumps

26%

Before Eddie Murphy disappeared into a fat suit for Norbit, he piled on the prosthetics — to far greater effect — in 1996’s The Nutty Professor, a remake of the 1963 Jerry Lewis comedy about a socially backward scientist whose efforts to develop a serum that will cure his awkwardness unwittingly trigger a (hilarious) split personality. Four years and over $270 million later, he returned in Nutty Professor II: The Klumps, which found Murphy once again playing multiple roles while buried under mounds of latex. Sadly, the results weren’t twice as nice for critics like the Boston Globe’s Jay Carr, who accused it of being “neither funny nor endearing enough to conceal the fact that, like its star, it fills the screen with a lot of padding.”

Ocean’s Twelve/Thirteen

69%

The original Ocean’s Eleven was a star-studded but mostly inconsequential trifle — an excuse for the Rat Pack to hang out and have a good time on camera. So when Steven Soderbergh convened a glitzy lineup of famous faces for the 2001 remake starring George Clooney, Brad Pitt, Matt Damon, and Julia Roberts, a sequel hardly seemed necessary — at least until the $450 million worldwide gross rolled in. Although 2004’s Ocean’s Twelve turned out to be a critical and commercial step back, the series rebounded with 2007’s Ocean’s Thirteen, which overcame all odds and went out on a high note with critics like Michael Booth of the Denver Post, who admitted, “In Hollywood’s version of Vegas, I’ll have the surf, and the turf, and the vegetarian, and anything else Soderbergh wants to serve me.”

102 Dalmatians

31%

Disney’s decision to film a live-action remake of 1961’s One Hundred and One Dalmatians might have seemed a little curious if not for the involvement of Glenn Close, who was pretty much born to give the world her marvelously campy take on the villainous Cruella de Vil. But did that mean we needed the sequel, 2000’s 102 Dalmatians? It did not, according to critics like James Plath at Movie Metropolis, who cringed, “We can only hope that no one at Disney can count to 103.”

Pink Panther 2

12%

Stretching all the way back to 1963, the Pink Panther series encompasses 11 films — and six of them feature footage of the incomparable Peter Sellers, whose work as the bumbling Inspector Clouseau should have prevented any sane individual from attempting to carry the franchise forward after his death. Alas, it lumbered on, first with a posthumous hodgepodge of old Sellers clips (1982’s Trail of the Pink Panther), then with a pair of weak stabs at reboots (1983’s Curse of the Pink Panther, starring Ted Wass, and 1993’s Son of the Pink Panther, starring Roberto Benigni). No stranger to reboots, Steve Martin took the keys to the franchise with 2006’s The Pink Panther, which did well enough to spawn The Pink Panther 2 three years later — but that was one Panther too many for critics like USA Today’s Claudia Puig, who sighed, “Remember when Martin was funny?”

The Ring Two

20%

By the time it reached these shores, the Ring franchise was a certified phenomenon, shattering Japanese box office records and spawning two sequels, a prequel, and a Korean remake. Gore Verbinski brought the scary with 2002’s The Ring, which retained the basic core of the original’s plot (cursed videotape brings insanity and death to all who watch it) while adding plenty of uniquely terrifying visuals. Nearly $250 million later, a sequel was unavoidable — and sure enough, 2005 brought The Ring Two, which brought original Ring director Hideo Nakata on board to extend the first installment’s story. Critics were unimpressed — Richard Roeper called it “an unnecessary second chapter that dumbs down all the main characters and is curiously lacking in quality scares” — but it scared up more than $160 million at the box office, and rumor has it we’ll be seeing The Ring 3D someday soon.

Texas Chainsaw Massacre: The Beginning

14%

With six grisly films over nearly 40 years — and another one slated for release (in 3D!) next year — the Texas Chainsaw Massacre franchise has done for chainsaws what Jaws did for sharks and Star Wars did for lightsabers. Yet the series started falling off track as quickly as the first sequel, which found director Tobe Hooper using the cannibalistic Leatherface and his horrific family for darkly comedic effect, and by the time 1994’s The Next Generation rolled around, it was time for a reboot. Director Marcus Nispel took the series back to its roots in 2003, and three years later, Jonathan Liebesman followed with a prequel, The Beginning. Unfortunately, most critics felt an origin story wasn’t what Leatherface needed; the Arizona Republic’s Randy Cordova spoke for the vast majority when he shrugged it off as “Gross and sadistic but never scary.”


Take a look through the rest of our Total Recall archives. And don’t forget to check out the reviews for Wrath of the Titans.

 

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