Dustin Chang Movie Reviews & Previews - Rotten Tomatoes

Dustin Chang

Dustin Chang
Dustin Chang's reviews only count toward the Tomatometer when published at the following Tomatometer-approved publication(s): ScreenAnarchy

Movie Reviews Only

Rating T-Meter Title | Year Review
No Score Yet Sacrifice (2019) Sometimes the run-on exposition heavy dialog feels a little too much for the young cast to handle... But overall, Sacrifice is a brooding examination of a generation under siege by the catastrophe which they still struggle to understand its full impact.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Oct 23, 2020
No Score Yet It Feels So Good (2020) Emoto and Takiuchi give commited, brave performances as lovers against socital norms and impending natural disasters. They have great chemistry together.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Oct 23, 2020
100% The Woman Who Ran (2020) Deceptively simple yet deliciously playful, The Woman Who Ran again shows, Hong [Sang-Soo] a truly unique voice in cinema, at his best, honing his skills as a storyteller by constantly experimenting with his usual theme.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Oct 22, 2020
100% Beginning (Dasatskisi) (2020) Director Dea Kulumbegashivli's powerful drama Beginning has to be one of the most self-assured debut films in recent memory... a truly mesmerizing experience.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Oct 22, 2020
71% Swimming Out Till the Sea Turns Blue (2020) Swimming Out Till the Sea Turns Blue is not only a lamentation of the disappearing past but also an effective reading initiative campaign.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Oct 22, 2020
100% Days (Rizi) (2020) The most intimate and touching Tsai [Ming-liang] film in years.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Oct 22, 2020
96% The Human Voice (La Voz Humana) (2020) Hopefully, this isn't the first and last collaboration between Almodovar and Swinton, because this short film is an extremely enjoyable experience.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Oct 22, 2020
98% MLK/FBI (2021) MLK/FBI truly resonates now, more than ever.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Oct 22, 2020
86% The Calming (Ping Jing) (2020) Song Fang... is a gifted director with gentle sensibilities who has a great eye for landscapes reflecting the mood of her protagonist. ‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Oct 22, 2020
100% Ghost Tropic (2020) I've seen some gorgeous nighttime cinematography in my time but nothing imbues more urban loneliness and isolation than images presented in Ghost Tropic.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Oct 22, 2020
92% Epicentro (2020) Epicentro is an intimate, fluid, ethereal film while still being sharp edged in condemnation of the globalization and colonial history. It's one of the truly great documentaries of 2020.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Oct 22, 2020
63% Life: Untitled (2020) Superb acting and energetic direction.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Oct 22, 2020
42% Guest of Honour (2020) Guest of Honour might not be the best thing Egoyan has made. But with David Thewlis's affecting and measured performance, it comes close to his heyday of filmmaking in the 90s.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Oct 22, 2020
82% Notturno (2020) Notturno is undoubtedly one of the best films of the year.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Oct 21, 2020
74% Family Romance, LLC (2020) The master filmmaker is, again, searching for that ecstatic truth.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 24, 2020
85% Steve Jobs (2015) Steve Jobs is a massive waste of talent and money and Danny Boyle is not the director who is up to the challenge of making gold out of nothing...‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
97% Mustang (2015) The third act seems to lose its organic feeling and magic of the first 2/3rds but that's only a minor quibble. It's a beautifully realized film...‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
96% Hitchcock/Truffaut (2015) I wish Jones spent a little more time on Truffaut's filmography where we can see Hitchcock's influence. But still, hugely entertaining and informative, the film is a required viewing for any serious cinephiles.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
81% Cosmos (2016) Cosmos may lack Zulawski's manic energy and sexual/psychological frankness of his earlier films. But it's not any less enigmatic.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
74% Miles Ahead (2016) The fictional part of Miles Ahead, however entertaining it is, is a pulp. It doesn't resemble the incredible smoothness and sophistication of Kind of Blue. But in the spirit of jazz improvisation, Cheadle has the right attitude...‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
73% Louder Than Bombs (2016) Dense yet lively, touching but not corny, mature and intelligent without being showy, Louder than Bombs is a rare gift of a movie.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
88% Neon Bull (Boi Neon) (2016) An incredibly rich, intimate, warm portrait of human desire, jealousy, folly and dreams.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
81% Sunset Song (2016) Sunset Song is a lamentation on time passing, the loss of a way of life, and a love song to its inhabitants' attachment to the land. ‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
97% Kaili Blues (Lu Bian Ye Can) (2016) Infinitely wise and breathtakingly beautiful, Kaili Blues is definitely one of the very best films I've seen so far this year. ‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
95% Tikkun (2016) Tikkun is intense, moody filmmaking and signals Sivan as one to watch for in the world of arthouse cinema.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
89% The Childhood of a Leader (2016) The Childhood of a Leader owes big to its young star Tom Sweet. As a wide eyed, bratty kid, his brave performance alone will cause a string of nature vs nurture debates...‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
62% Hieronymus Bosch, Touched by the Devil (Jheronimus Bosch, Touched By The Devil) (2016) Hieronymus Bosch: Touched by the Devil is one of the most engrossing documentaries about art and an artist in recent years...‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
93% Lo and Behold, Reveries of the Connected World (2016) Thoroughly comprehensive and often humorous meditation on our connected world, Lo and Behold is yet another masterwork by a master chronicler of human experience.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
92% Neither Heaven nor Earth (Ni le ciel ni la terre) (2016) With Neither Heaven Nor Earth, Cogitore creates an intriguing allegory of an unwinnable war.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
82% Kate Plays Christine (2016) It's not even a character study. They are after the process of an actress trying to connect with her subject. It's also about the nature of performances and giving another layer of complexities in portraying real life characters.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
99% Cameraperson (2016) Memories shape who we are as individuals. With that context in mind, Cameraperson becomes one individual's noble attempt to capture those unforgettable moments in her life and forever memorialize them.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
79% The Lovers And The Despot (2016) The Lovers and the Despot is filled to the brim with amusing, entertaining anecdotes. But it could've been even better, considering how fantastic its subjects are. ‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
95% Fire at Sea (Fuocoammare) (2016) Rosi lets viewer to take in and think for themselves about the situation without judgment.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
97% Aquarius (2016) Dense and richly textured, Aquarius works as a strong anthropological study of changing society...‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
91% Certain Women (2016) Perfectly tuned for its quietude imbued in loneliness and longing, Certain Women is certainly one of her finest films to date...‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
92% Into the Inferno (2016) Inferno is yet another entertaining philosophical musing -- the second offering this year, after his Lo, and Behold, Reveries of the Connected World -- from the master storyteller. And I couldn't be happier.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
83% Don't Call Me Son (Mãe Só Há Uma) (2016) Beautifully acted and superbly written, Don't Call Me Son is a little gem of a film that needs to be seen widely. ‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
94% Old Stone (Lao Shi) (2016) Chen Gang's performance as a good man slowly losing his moral compass is nothing short of riveting...‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
93% Neruda (2016) Treading boundaries of reality in a free form that is unquestionably cinematic, Larrain achieves something very special with Neruda.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
96% The Salesman (Forushande) (2017) Deeply philosophical with human entanglements, culture, tradition, class and morality, The Salesman is a complex drama with a great narrative pull that is a richly rewarding experience.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
98% Kedi (2017) Kedi works as a purrfect antidote for all the ugliness going on in the world. ‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
91% Frantz (2017) Disguised as period costumes and sumptuous monochrome cinematography that bursts in to color in pivotal moments, but the film holds some sinister undertones of lost innocence and pain/joy of growing up.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
96% After the Storm (Umi yori mo mada fukaku) (2017) Taking on many Japanese social issues - divorce, unemployment, elderly care, albeit very subtly, After the Storm is another gentle family tale with great measured performances from everyone involved. ‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
63% Métamorphoses (2014) An absolute blast to experience, Christophe Honoré's film is dreamy poetry, an ode to youth. ‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
88% The Death of Louis XIV (La mort de Louis XIV) (2017) The irony of the king's death is heightened by its straightforward presentation and procedural approach. The Death of Louis XIV is a very singular formalist filmmaking in its highest order.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
91% A Quiet Passion (2017) Davies succeeds in showing a complicated woman bound by tradition and societal rules. But however tragic and lonely her life was, he also shows us that Dickinson lived the way she wanted to...‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
87% The Lost City of Z (2017) The Lost City of Z has a sumptuous and elegant epic it might be, doesn't quite justify all the effort put in by everyone involved.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
81% Risk (2017) Filmmaker Laura Poitras seems deeply conflicted yet committed to tell the truth in her new documentary.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
85% Hermia & Helena (2017) It seems with Hermia & Helena, Piñeiro is upping the ante a little bit and put more cinematic playfulness in his small ways. And it's lovely.‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020
83% Ascent (2017) Contemplation of memories figure into Ascent greatly. And you can easily see the traces of Chris Marker and Alain Resnais in Tan's approach, both technically and thematically...‐ ScreenAnarchy
Read More | Posted Jul 17, 2020