One of the finest, most distinctive Marvel productions yet gets an expectedly sterling home-video release.
The film is committed to the idea that heroism isn’t a burden but an uplifting realization of our best qualities.
Compounding the leaden pace are the shoehorned references that connect the film to the continuity of the Marvel universe.
Most affecting in its depiction of friendship, and the performances represent platonic male intimacy in convincing, often moving ways.
A once-precious franchise’s weakest installment, which forgets these adventures’ magic was never conjured by bells and whistles.
Hard not to feel let down after last week’s opener, sure, but hard to be surprised when “Kate” is in the title of the episode.
It’s all falling into place in a lot of fun ways, most particularly with this new Locke, or as I am going to call him from here on, Dark Locke, after his Man-in-Black heritage.
Although possessing far less than a hatchful of extra features, this is still a DVD set you’d want to take with you to that proverbial desert isle.
The episode plays less like an individual segment of the show and more like a long prelude to the two-hour finale.
The more we get to know the people who are behind the scenes on Lost, the more we realize just how much our point-of-view characters are looking in on a battle they will never really understand.
Father issues are to the Lost flashback what cancer is to a diagnosis on House.
What is the formula that drives most TV series but a pleasant form of inevitability.
One of the more enervating things about Lost is the way that it will occasionally mistake name checking, say, a famous philosopher for depth.
One of the things that makes “Namaste” so much fun is the way it convolutes itself within the timeline we’ve already seen.
Let us now sing the praises of Josh Holloway and Elizabeth Mitchell.