This film can't provide the rush of discovery that fueled the previous movies, but it is still an intense, energetic spy movie that ought to satisfy franchise fans.
This film is quicker to apply violence, the film much more prone to sudden bursts of gruesomeness.
The film presents a very simple truth: relationships are hard, even when both partners are trying their best.
It feels altogether awkward, the movie ultimately unable to tell its story in a clear, coherent fashion.
The film is ultimately pretty silly, but it has just enough of a shade of relevance to make it something worth considering, even if the pieces don’t all fit.
It is just a vague journey from one point to another, with scattered sightings of mindless creatures harassing the protagonists.
It’s kind of appropriate given that the film takes place during the Great Depression, but the film doesn’t do enough work tackling that context to make that worth it.
This movie, in visual form, looks like it could very well be an unearthed tape from that time in our cinema.
The film is a depiction of the way modern combat is done, which as it turns out, largely takes place inside rooms hundreds to thousands of miles away from actual danger.
It sets up a tense situation, establishes the geography, and escalates matters through sudden bursts of brutality.