loud and clear reviews maxance vincent

Maxance Vincent

Maxance is a film student at the Université de Montréal, with a minor in Video Game Studies and a freelance film/TV and culture critic, focusing on genre cinema and contemporary feature films, while initiating as many people as he can to the incredible chaos of Uncut Gems.

52 Articles Published | Follow:
Blue Beetle: Movie Review

Despite a familiar structure and shoddy visual effects, Blue Beetle’s self-contained story and energetic action sequences keep the story moving.

Gran Turismo: Movie Review

Despite a predictable structure, Neill Blomkamp’s Gran Turismo entertains thanks to some dazzling racing sequences and good supporting performances from David Harbour and Orlando Bloom.

The Mother: Netflix Film Review

While it’s certainly great to see Jennifer Lopez headline an action film again, The Mother is painfully boring, and haphazardly edited and written.

Love Again: Film Review

The welcomed (but completely unnecessary) presence of Céline Dion cannot save Love Again from being amazingly trite.

Polite Society: Film Review

Priya Kansara gives an incredible breakout performance in the unfortunately dull Polite Society, which puts the “when is too much too much?” notion to the test.

Renfield (2023): Film Review

Chris McKay’s Renfield doesn’t have enough bark to its bite, with an aggressively mediocre screenplay and monotonous performances bringing down the film’s impeccably-crafted action scenes.

80 for Brady (2023): Film Review

Four legends of the screen and the GOAT team up to make a motion picture that everyone will love in 80 For Brady.

Infinity Pool: Movie Review): Cronenberg’s Latest is a Hot Mess

While Infinity Pool contains interesting ideas, the narrative is oftentimes jumbled and features silly performances from Alexander Skarsgard and Mia Goth.

You Resemble Me (Review): A Devastating & Spellbinding Character Drama

Dina Amer’s You Resemble Me is not an easy film to watch, but its central performance from Mouna Soualem grips us until the very end.

Missing (Film Review): A Superior Film to Searching

While Missing isn’t necessarily closely related to Searching, the film’s multiple twists and turns will keep the audience on edge from beginning to end.