his film is ultimately a love letter to being a school idol, and gets across the message that young girls should probably try to become a school idol.
The movie as a whole feels disjointed, rushing through huge portions of the main character’s life at an unreasonable pace.
It's tough to talk about without giving too much away, but the film doesn't do a very good job of selling the necessity of Peter being in Neverland.
The film is being sold on telling the life story of Pope Francis, but there’s actually precious little of that in here.
The story starts out by hinting that the two could get in trouble if people found out that they were living together, even given the unique circumstances.
The film does find interesting things to say within these new frameworks, though the story ends up sagging in its final moments.
It is a rare movie that finds sympathy for the mistress, that doesn’t just treat adultery as a means of generating cheap drama.
This film, like its predecessor, sketches out a world of manly men operating in an unjust world, trying their best to do right by their families, which tends to involve making tough choices and kicking people in the face.
It breaks down a crisis into manageable segments, and celebrates the ability of humanity to solve problems in the face of overwhelming odds.
Like many biopics, it tries to cover too much ground between too many characters, and it struggles to turn all these major life events into a structured narrative.