While there are a few moments in the movie that can be said to be Moore at his best, the production as a whole may be Moore at his worst.
Narratively, the movie is lacking but when it comes to capturing the tone of a specific locale, the approach of director Ari Gold is without peer.
Although the movie’s strength occurs early in the proceedings, it tells a story worth being told.
Seemingly made with the under-10 crowd in mind, the screenplay doesn’t bother to entice or interest any parents who might be in the audience.
With so much material crammed into a 110-minute motion picture, it feels rushed and unfinished.
A fully disengaged brain is probably the key to enjoyment. Even basic logic engenders a recognition of how truly stupid this screenplay is.
Exemplifies the lackluster result of exhuming played-out franchises that are better left buried.
The movie becomes so obsessed with narrative switchbacks that it comes close to straying into self-parody territory.
Although "MDMA" goes to some dark places and features its share of ugly scenes, it’s ultimately a story of hope and redemption.
Despite having two inherently likable actors, the characters are so disagreeable that it’s difficult to become sympathetic toward their whirlwind affair.