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.
The passage of time has dimmed its greatness while at the same time imbuing it with a nostalgic element that allows it to work today.
Unfortunately, a worthy message doesn’t necessarily equate to a good movie and, in this case, the inequality is evident.
Despite having two inherently likable actors, the characters are so disagreeable that it’s difficult to become sympathetic toward their whirlwind affair.
Despite suffering from some third-act narrative problems, this high school rom-com goes down easily and boasts a strong, lived-in performance by Shannon Purser.