The Critic returns from the Plot Hole, ready to review again. First up on the chopping block is The Odd Life of Timothy Green, a horribly misguided 2012 family film with a mixed message about parenting and too much focus on pencils than story.
To wrap up the "Month of Love", the Critic takes a look at the world's most popular love story, Romeo and Juliet, analyzing all the movie adaptations and determining whether or not it deserves to be as beloved as it is.
Satan searches for the right movie to put his daughter back on the right path, but unfortunately for him, the Nostalgia Critic gets his hands on it first. The infamous, 2005 Carrey-less sequel to The Mask: Son of the Mask. Having to endure the frightening imagery, asinine plot and horrible performances nearly scares the Critic half out of his wits.
Critic reviews the 1999 animated adaptation of The King and I. He criticizes the lack of loyalty to the source material and too much attention focused on cartoonish side characters. On the side, he addresses fan complaints about the color of the wall.
What's up with all the hate towards princesses these days? Are they really such bad role models for little girls? Well, the Nostalgia Critic is here to get to the bottom of this quandary with surprising results.
Catwomen Anonymous seeks out The Nostalgia Critic and forces him to include them in his review of the 2004 flop Catwoman. Despite what the Catwomen think, it was not the fault of Halle Berry the film failed, as the Critic actually praises her performance.
Does the new Looney Tunes Show stay true to the Golden Age Warner Bros. cartoons of old; or is it yet another uninspired schlock-fest made to cash-in on our childhoods? That's what the Nostalgia Critic is here to find out.
While babysitting Satan's daughter, Evilina, the Nostalgia Critic is forced to watch one of the worst movies ever made, The Cat in the Hat. Frightening images, adult humor and lack of loyalty to Seuss' work really grind the Critic's gears.
The Critic looks at two shows, Seinfeld and Louie, that are seemingly "about nothing." When comparing the two, Seinfeld had more substance, so were they being honest when they said it was a show about nothing?
Have you seen the latest spoof movies? They all suck, don't they? What happened to parody movies as an art; and when did spoof start to equal cesspool of references? The Nostalgia Critic intends to find that out.
In a controversial move, the Nostalgia Critic reviews a good movie: Jurassic Park. He points out the flaws that people didn't notice before, he worships the T-Rex as the silver screen's biggest hero, and he says it has held up well these past 20 years.