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Lemon

Description
A man watches his life unravel after he is left by his girlfriend of 10 years.
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DIRECTORS OF "Lemon"
Lemon
CRITICS OF "Lemon"
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FilmDrunk
Resource

August 15, 2017

I'd love to bottle what Lemon has and sprinkle it on other comedies.
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The Daily Beast
Resource

August 17, 2017

Beyond deadpan, beyond drollness, beyond absurdity, lies Lemon, a "comedy" so uniquely off-kilter that it's never exactly clear when, or why, one should laugh-and when one does, it often occurs long after a given gag.
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Wall Street Journal
Resource

August 17, 2017

One of the more original films in recent memory.
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Slant Magazine
Resource

August 15, 2017

Lemon by Chuck Bowen 1.5 Stars Self-absorption is Janicza Bravo's focus, though--as in other smug and mock-ironic comedies--it's a topic that's less examined than indulged.
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New York Magazine/Vulture
Resource

August 16, 2017

It's the work of a filmmaker who has been honing her own jarring, idiosyncratic sense of rhythm and character for years. As a debut feature, it feels auspicious; as a snapshot of a masculine emergency, it feels timeless.
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We Got This Covered
Resource

August 17, 2017

Lemon rolls a bunch of sequential scenes from start to finish, fruitless and unfortunate in its lack of any lasting effect.
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RogerEbert.com
Resource

August 18, 2017

[Lemon] has some legitimately peculiar traits, and moments that flash with true absurdity. But there's a flatness in the end-result. The quirky is utterly predictable.
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The Film Stage
Resource

August 16, 2017

It's a strange beast, at once somewhat reductive towards the artistry involved in acting, but simultaneously a product of that very same struggle.
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AV Club
Resource

August 16, 2017

A hack sitcom-complete with lame jokes about talent agents and commercial auditions and an overbearing Jewish family composed mostly of character actors-trying its hardest and loudest to come off as freakish and off-putting.
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The Age (Australia)
Resource

August 15, 2017

It never stops feeling like a strained in-joke, with dialogue made up of relentless non-sequiturs and a cast full of familiar faces from cable TV.
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Los Angeles Times
Resource

August 17, 2017

Bravo and Gelman find a transcendent absurdity in the mundane that's awkwardly enchanting. It's more tart than sweet, but deliciously weird nonetheless.
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TheWrap
Resource

August 10, 2017

Isaac's trashy identity -- including how the little world he lives in is punctuated by overwhelming choral music -- is like all the annoying sad-white-dude-in-an-indie tropes rolled into one absurd character. That's a good thing.
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