Ten Critically-Acclaimed Films I Just Don’t Like

It might sound like a bad thing, but truly, you just can’t like every movie, regardless of its popularity with critics, film buffs, or even your casual viewers. While there are positive things I could say about each of these movies (and I will!), I just didn’t care for them, and I don’t imagine I’ll revisit any of them in the future. I got this idea after reading Abbi’s post about Ten Movies People Seem to Love That [She] Just Didn’t Get, over at her site Where the Wild Things Are. She got the idea from Film Nerd Blog. I thought it was a great idea, and just turned it into a list of films most critics (and many viewers) loved (that I didn’t dig).

Here are ten critically-acclaimed films I just don’t like:

Almost Made the List . . .

The Town (2010)

Rotten Tomatoes: 94%
Metascore: 74/100

The Town nearly misses the list, even considering it’s the only movie in the list I turned off in the middle of viewing. I loved the cast, excluding Blake Lively. I think Ben Affleck has established himself as a director not to be toyed with. My issue with the film was the overabundant drug use and language. It’s not that I’m not interested in seeing a town, a group of people, realistically displayed. It just took over the film for me, overshadowing the story.

 10) Breakfast at Tiffany’s (1961)

Rotten Tomatoes: 87% RT
Metascore: 76/100

The fashion is stunning. It’s Audrey Hepburn, how could it not be stunning? I know I just reviewed Roman Holiday (1953) and loved it! There’s no doubt there are some great elements in this film that make it the memorable movie it is today. For me, however, I just didn’t feel like there was a great story there, and I couldn’t get into it. Sorry, Holly Golighty.

9) The Graduate (1967)

Rotten Tomatoes: 87%
Metascore: 77/100

The Graduate – another classic I just didn’t care for. It’s one of the first coming-of-age stories that explores a territory not yet tackled in film. Dustin Hoffman gets famous off of The Graduate. The music is great, and the end scene is emotional. But for me, watching it decades later, I just didn’t connect with the film at all.

8) 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968)

Rotten Tomatoes: 95%
Metascore: 86/100

Considered a must-see by anyone who considers him/herself a film buff, I know some heads are shaking as they see this one on my list. It’s a highly influential science fiction film crafted by Stanley Kubrick. I should like this. I should want to watch this, include it on my top ten lists, boast of its greatness. But I missed it . . . even knowing that this film is a work of art, I don’t care for it.

7) The Exorcist (1973)

Rotten Tomatoes: 88%
Metascore: 82/100

Now we enter the horror genre. A movie that I watched in high school, The Exorcist scared the crap out of me. It’s a mark on the horror film genre, and I can understand why. But I don’t feel apologetic for disliking this movie. It’s not that I think it’s bad; I just don’t like movies that deal with devil/demon possession. It’s not a fun movie for this film fan.

6) Pulp Fiction (1994)

Rotten Tomatoes: 94%
Metascore: 94/100

Perhaps one of the most controversial films on my list, Quentin Tarantino’s film Pulp Fiction wasn’t a fun ride for me. I won’t say there weren’t moments when I laughed, or thought I had witnessed something very cool in the film. It’s certainly a well-made piece of cinema; I, however, struggled to enjoy it amidst the overt sexual scenes and language, even knowing it was a Tarantino film.

5) Lost in Translation (2003)

Rotten Tomatoes: 95%
Metascore: 89/100

Yet another one of the more controversial films on this list, Lost in Translation is a deep film that does succeed to tell its story. I’m not arguing that. It’s just one of those movies I watched and was done with. It includes one of Scarlet Johansson’s best performances, and the movie shows how you can strike up a friendship with the unlikeliest of people. But this movie depressed me to the degree that I have no need to see it again.

4) Avatar (2009)

Rotten Tomatoes: 83%
Metascore: 83/100

James Cameron brought us Titanic (1997), and of course, he had to bring another enormous budget, technologically ground-breaking film called Avatar. It’s not that I don’t respect the art, the technology, the scope of the film. It’s a feat in movie history. But for all of the special effects and millions of dollars poured into the project, I felt like maybe they could have had a shake down in the writers room and come up with a more original, engaging story. According to my Intro to Film teacher, Avatar was just a rip-off of Dances with Wolves (1990). I haven’t seen it, so I couldn’t tell you. But the movie never stayed with me, no matter how many sequels Cameron’s team has promised.

3) The Tree of Life (2011)

Rotten Tomatoes: 84%
Metascore: 85/100

Jessica Chastain was in four movies in 2011, and this was the only one I really didn’t like. It wasn’t that the cinematography wasn’t gorgeous, because it was. I can’t think of a movie in this decade that is more beautiful to watch unfold on screen. But the idea of being metaphorical doesn’t hold up for me in this movie. I know The Tree of Life aimed to be deep, but Terrance Malick’s film didn’t win me over. To this day, I still don’t understand the appeal. Perhaps I just wasn’t meant to understand.

2) Melancholia (2011)

Rotten Tomatoes: 78%
Metascore: 80/100

Perhaps the must unmemorable movie on this list for me, Melancholia bored me to no end. I distinctly remember forcing myself to sit through this film just so I could watch all of the Oscar-nominated films that year. Like The Tree of Life, it offers some of the most beautiful scenes to watch. But I missed out on watching an actual story. I just remember Kirsten Dunst getting angry, and Kiefer Sutherland popping up in a movie after his 24 (2001-2010) run.

1) Prisoners (2013)

Rotten Tomatoes: 82%
Metascore: 74/100

It’s difficult for me to find words for how much I disliked Prisoners, especially considering how big a fan I was of the cast. Jake Gyllenhaal, Wolverine, and Viola Davis – it’s got to be good, right? The plot is interesting: someone’s kidnapped children. But it was painful for me to watch Hugh Jackman torture Paul Dano. From start to finish, it was disturbing for me to watch, and I have no desire to revisit it ever again, regardless of its critical success.

It’s your turn now. What critically-acclaimed movies do you not dig? Which ones on my list do you think I need to watch again to consider otherwise? Please join the discussion below, because I would love to know your thoughts.

62 thoughts on “Ten Critically-Acclaimed Films I Just Don’t Like

    • Haha, yeah, sorry to break it to you, Mettel Ray. I certainly didn’t think it was a bad movie – I just didn’t care for it myself! Haha. You think I should try watching again? 🙂


        • Hmm, OK. Thanks for the recommendation. I actually loved his most recent film, Django Unchained. It felt really raw while still being polished in parts. What did you think of that movie? I just felt like Django had a much more interesting plot than Pulp, but that just might be my personal preference.


          • I wouldn’t name Django as my favorite, from his latest, Basterds is probably my top pick but it’s just a personal preference.

            In terms of the plot.. I like Pulp because of the reason you dislike it .. I don’t know, it kind of always makes me happy that when I want to tell what Pulp is about, I have to try really hard rather than summarize it in one sentence. 🙂

            Liked by 2 people

            • I haven’t seen Inglorious Bastards, but I’d definitely like to at some point.

              Haha, that is cool! I guess we will just have to be OK with having different preferences and tastes 🙂 I do appreciate you sharing your thoughts on that movie, though!


  1. Love posts like this! So interesting to see someone’s tastes in films and which ones you agree with. I haven’t seen quite a few of the films, really pleased to see Prisoners at the number 1 spot! I hated that film so much.

    I do love Pulp Fiction but it took a lot of viewings to really appreciate and get into it for me. Great post!

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hey Caz! Thanks – so do I :). Yeah, I just hated Prisoners. I know the acting was good, and the story was interesting, but I couldn’t get myself to like it, no matter how much I wanted to!

      That’s interesting! Perhaps I will have to give it another try 🙂 Thanks for the comment!


      • I found Prisoners so frustrating, I can’t get away with Paul Dano at all. He’s always such strange characters.

        Yeah I think you should try it again, as it’s so complex at times. Some of the dialogue is brilliant as a conversation you’d have with a friend (royale with cheese)

        Liked by 1 person

        • Yeah, I’m wondering if Dano has gotten himself typecast. I always think of his mute character in Little Miss Sunshine (although I do love that movie). Have you seen that one?

          Haha, well, it looks like you aren’t the only one who thinks I should try it again. Good to know. I’ll have to give it another chance one of these days. It felt complex on the first viewing!


  2. Everyone’s gotta have one of these lists!!! It’s something I’m afraid of doing myself b/c my friends and followers are gonna be like. . . “What? seriously?”

    Hahha. I have to say I’m quite surprised to see ‘Lost in Translation’ and ‘Breakfast at Tiffany’s’ on here, though I haven’t seen the latter and the former I thought is at times overrated. I just love Scarlett Johansson and Bill Murray’s chemistry in that thing. It was a joy to watch. We will have to see if I ever get bold enough to publish one of these lists of my own. I have one coming up soon about the Ten Movies I Should Have Seen by Now. 😀

    Liked by 1 person

    • Haha, be bold, Tom! Just listen to “Brave” by Sara Bareilles while writing it, and you’ll be great! 😀 Lol, JK. There are people who have admitted disliking The Dark Knight Rises and The Kings Speech, two films I really enjoyed! I guess everyone just has different tastes.

      Breakfast at Tiffany’s isn’t a bad movie. I guess with all the hype surrounding the iconic Audrey Hepburn, I expected sheer greatness to melt out of the TV screen when I was watching it. I let my expectations get me with that one, and it left me feeling dissatisfied.

      I can see from your POV how you – among many others – enjoying Lost in Translation. It was just a film that didn’t hit me in any of the right places, although I remember moments of thinking, “this is interesting, or that’s touching.” But it was more the film as a whole where I felt like it wasn’t as remarkable as many made it out to be.

      I hope you do post your own at some point, Tom! If this were a blogathon, I’d love to hand the torch to you! Looking forward to your upcoming post too!!


  3. Totally agree with you on Tree of Life – absolutely stunning film. But, I just didn’t “get” the message behind it. Some people talked about how they felt after seeing the film, and I, frankly, felt bored! I think the only other film that I could say is as beautiful is The Fall, but that has some more entertainment factor behind it for me!

    Prisoners is a tough watch – good film, tough watch. I liked it. Sometimes I need to watch a film that’s just downright depressing. Sounds a bit crazy lol.

    It’s a Wonderful Life left me cold. I just didn’t see the amazing factor behind it. I didn’t let the age of the film get to me or anything, but the whole story… maybe I’ve let those depressing films desensitise me!

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hey, someone else who gets my total dislike for the Tree of Life! LOL that’s exactly how I felt too, Jaina! Ooo, I might have to check out The Fall – thanks for mentioning that one. Sounds interesting for sure.

      TBH, I don’t think it’s that odd to watch a film that makes you depressed; I like some films like that too. It’s partially how I feel about (500) Days of Summer. The guy doesn’t get the girl, and he’s depressed a lot of the film either trying to get her, losing her, or being frustrated over not having her. But it’s such a good film for reflection, and sometimes it’s great to just experience a little sadness when watching a movie (at least, that’s how I feel!). Although . . . my personal pick wouldn’t be Prisoners just because that left me feeling scared, creeped out, grossed out, and depressed, haha. But certainly a good film! Just not one I want to watch again.

      Wow, I think you’re the first person I’ve heard of who doesn’t like It’s a Wonderful Life! I think that’s awesome, because I think there’s always something popular out there that someone doesn’t like. Haha, perhaps! Great thoughts, Jaina. Thanks for sharing!


  4. Sorry but I’m another lover of Lost in Translation, I agree with you about The Tree of Life and Pulp Fiction though.
    It’s funny I love the first 3 Malick films but I don’t care for anything he’s directed post The Thin Red Line and I’ve no desire to watch The Tree of Life Again. As for Pulp Fiction I’m old enough to remember seeing it in the cinema back on it’s release in the 90s. I didn’t enjoy the first viewing so I went back a week later to give it another chance. Nah, it wasn’t for me, or for several other people in the auditorium who walked out well before the film had finished.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hi there, Paul! Thanks for stopping by. Ahh, I have talked to many people who love LIT, so I can’t fault you. I do see how people can like it; it just wasn’t my cup of tea.

      Yeah, I don’t think I’ll get myself to ever watch The Tree of Life again . . . I just didn’t get it or like it. I’ve heard other people echo what you’re saying – a lot of people who liked The Thin Red Line didn’t dig TTOL.

      Wow, so other people walked out as well? Perhaps it’s considered more of a cult favorite since a lot of film buffs seem to like it, yet your average person doesn’t care for it. In saying that, I don’t mean you aren’t a film buff if you don’t like it (I don’t! haha), but that’s the trend I’m starting to see at least.


  5. I’ve done a similar Top 13 list regarding animated movies everyone likes, but I don’t, so you can find that on my blog in the “Top 13” section if you’re interested!

    As for live-action movies, I totally agree with you on ‘2001: A Space Odyssey’ and ‘Avatar’. Others for me include ‘The Dark Knight Rises’, …, umm…I can’t think of them right now. But, I know there are more.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Ooo, I will definitely have to check that out sometime, Mark! Thanks for letting me know.

      Thanks! Those two movies just didn’t do it for me. Interesting – I just read from someone else that they didn’t care for The Dark Knight Rises either. Looks like a few people feel that way!


  6. OMG Kristin, I think our friendship is about to end. Just kidding! But you do mention a few movies I absolutely love (The Tree of Life, Prisoners, Pulp Fiction and The Exorcist). I liked The Town quite a bit, and I really loved Lively in that brief role. However, I so agree with Avatar. I LOATHE THAT FILM.

    Liked by 1 person

  7. Very interesting list and a fun one to read. You have a couple of movies I absolutely love: Tree of Life and Breakfast at Tiffany’s. I like Prisoners, The Graduate, and The Town.

    But I do have your back on some of these. Avatar is one of the most overrated films ever made. Ripped of storyline and some of the most heavy-handed messaging ever. I also thought Melancholia wasn’t deserving of all the praise it got. Some good parts but a lot of BLAH.

    I’m also going to say that I too think Pulp Fiction isn’t as good as it’s praise. But many think QT can do nothing wrong. 2001 is another one that I didn’t connect with. I’ve said I was going to rewatch it but I dread it

    Liked by 1 person

    • Aww, glad you enjoyed it, Keith! I have to ask . . . what is the message behind The Tree of Life? Because for the life of me, I couldn’t figure it out.

      Yes! Glad to hear another person find Avatar so highly overrated. Haha, yeah, Melancholia seemed quite blah with an amazing music background and gorgeous scenery trying to make up for a lack of story.

      I think you’re the first person who’s acknowledged I’m not alone in my “don’t care for” feelings of Pulp Fiction. Although at the end of the day, it really just is personal preference. I can deal with language and sexuality in a movie, but one that has as much as Pulp Fiction usually isn’t my favorite. Haha, well, if you ever do rewatch 2001, let me know if your feelings have changed! 🙂 Thanks for sharing your thoughts, Keith!


  8. Lost In Translation is definitely one I agree with. It isn’t a bad film but Sofia Coppola’s work, in my opinion, is very overrated. I think she’s got where she is thanks to “Dad” and her work has grown in stature because audiences, particularly female ones, I looking to celebrate female director’s work in a male-dominated industry. I’m all for promoting the achievements for female directors if they deserve it but I don’t think Coppola does.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Interesting thoughts, Dan. I never saw The Hurt Locker, but I felt like Kathryn Bigelow was getting a lot more accolade for Zero Dark Thirty than I thought necessary. Although I will say, I think she’s a HIGHLY talented director. I just wasn’t as big a fan of the film as a lot of people seemed to be.

      As for Sofia Coppola, I couldn’t agree more with you! I found Lost in Translation, and her work as a whole, to be overrated. I understand where you’re coming from – it’s too bad there aren’t more women in the industry, but I imagine that’s partially from women not being as interested in it! Thanks for your thoughts, Dan!


  9. While I love Breakfast at Tiffany’s, Pulp Fiction and Prisoners, I’m with you on Avatar. It’s total style over substance and Tree of Life is just another Terrence Mallick self-absorbed wankathon.

    Liked by 1 person

    • I agree with you on Avatar! LOL to your comment on Tree of Life – I felt like it seemed like a pretentious, superior “movie” that felt like it could be self-absorbed. But the truth is, it was beautiful to look at. I just didn’t “get” any of the meaning behind it.

      Liked by 1 person

  10. Aw, I loved The Town and Prisoners but most of this list, I haven’t seen! I mean, I enjoy The Exorcist but it doesn’t scare me. Maybe back in the day when it came out it would have but I’m just kinda like “shrug.”

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hi B! Thanks for stopping by. Haha, I’m just not into demon/devil possession, and that’s what made me not like The Exorcist. It seems like both The Town and Prisoners are favorites of those who have seen this post. I doubt I can sit through Prisoners again, but I’d be willing to give The Town another try!


    • Thanks, Alex! Yeah, I figured bold was the way to go. We’re all unique and have different tastes. And while some of these movies I could certainly give another try, for me, I consider many of them great movies – but just not ones that I personally care for.

      I thought Breakfast at Tiffany’s was racist as well, so I’m glad you mentioned that. The casting for that one character didn’t work at all. And I would agree it was somewhat boring in parts as well. Thanks for your thoughts, Alex!


  11. Really awesome list! Some of these movies hold up for me but I can definitely see that the hype overshadows their execution like Breakfast at Tiffanys. Audrey Hepburn is classic but it’s quite a one-note movie and the fashion makes it golden. I’m totally in the minority of The Tree of Life and Melancholia; I loved those. Avatar and 2001: A Space Odyssey are still movies I have to see.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hey Katy! Thanks for that. Yeah, I felt like Breakfast at Tiffany’s just let me down more. But the fashion is a major stand-out in the film.

      To be honest, I think you’d fit in with most film critics and buffs who enjoyed Both The Tree of Life and Melancholia. For me, I had a hard time trying to understand their depth. They just didn’t compute for me.

      Both Avatar and 2001 are considered great movies for wildly different reasons, and I’d say 2001 is probably a must-see for any major film fan (then again, I also have a list of must-see movies I haven’t seen yet!). I think you’d probably enjoy 2001, but I’d love to hear what you think after you’ve seen it. Thanks for the comment, Katy!


  12. Let’s see…The Town? I LOVE IT! Prisoners? I LOVE IT? Pulp Fiction? I LOVE IT. The Exorcist? I LOVE IT.

    I have no issues with anything violent, gross or bad being in films though. I actually enjoy that sort of thing haha.

    As for Melancholia, I haven’t seen it. But you are probably right! I find Lars Von Trier extremely boring…

    Liked by 1 person

    • Haha, I don’t mind violence or some gross things here or there, but they’re not usually my favorite thing to see in a film, and I try to not let them be the reason I won’t watch or like a movie. Some films just rub me the wrong way, or I recognize that they’re good, but they’re just not very appealing to my taste.

      LOL I think Von Trier is dull too!

      Liked by 1 person

  13. Excellent selection. I HATED Avatar! I HATED Melancholia! I HATED Lost in Translation! I couldn’t even get beyond the 10 minute mark with The Tree of Life. I wasn’t mad keen on Prisoners either.

    Liked by 1 person

    • I don’t think I’ve talked to someone who’s agreed with me as much as you have. So thanks, Laura! Lol . . . The Tree of Life was difficult to get through too. Thanks so much for visiting the site and following me! I’m looking forward to checking out your site as well. 🙂


  14. Great post here Kristin, nice to see lots of comments here, clearly it’s quite a hot topic 🙂 I haven’t seen #1, 2 and 8 so I can’t comment but I agree w/ Breakfast at Tiffany’s, aside from the fashion the movie itself is just meh. I much prefer Audrey in Roman Holiday 😉 I actually love Lost in Translation, it’s hilarious & poignant at the same time, I love that. Plus I just love Bill Murray. I get how you feel about Pulp Fiction and Avatar, though I enjoyed the visuals in the latter so I didn’t mind the predictable storyline. The Exorcist is something I’d never ever watch again as it’s utterly terrifying but I admire what Friedkin has done w/ it and there’s quite a lot to ponder in terms of faith and the presence of evil, etc. It’s interesting but I read some interviews with the director and he said he made that film as a believer in God, but the actor who played the priest was actually an atheist.

    In any case, great idea for a list here, I just might join in when I’ve got time 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

    • Thanks, Ruth! Yeah, I wasn’t quite expecting the overwhelming response, but I certainly welcome it and am glad to see it! Yeah, I definitely feel the same way about Breakfast at Tiffany’s. I wonder what that movie would be like withOUT the fashion, ha!

      I think it’s more common consensus for people to like Lost in Translation, so you’re certainly in the majority there. And I can definitely understand why people enjoy the film. There were parts of it I liked. I think I just remember it feeling so dark, and my present circumstances made it more difficult for me to really like it. It’s certainly a great movie, but it just isn’t one that I care to revisit.

      I’m learning that more and more people understand my feelings on Pulp Fiction and Avatar. The latter’s visuals are INCREDIBLE! I just lost the “wow” factor of it after the visuals though.

      That’s very interesting about The Exorcist. It’s also somewhat odd that Friedkin believed in God but hired an atheist to play the priest. That bit of information makes me want to look back at some old reviews and articles to learn more about that.

      I would LOVE to see you join in and make a post of your own! Most people I’ve talked to think I’m just brave, but truly, you can’t like every movie, and everyone has different taste. So why hide it, right? 🙂 Thanks for all of your thoughts, Ruth!


        • Wow, I just watched the video and read the article. Interesting stuff for sure. Sounds like Von Sydow is definitely a hardcore atheist, to not even want to ACT like he believed in God. Hmm. From the sound of it, the director seemed to believe in God (or a higher being), because he wouldn’t admit to believing in the devil – just “a force for evil” in his own words. I’m not sure whether he’s a Christian or not, but it seemed like he definitely believed in God.

          Ooo, I wonder what classic that is! I don’t typically think of movies I don’t enjoy, but after Abbi’s post floated around, I thought it would make a fun one, which has definitely received more feedback than I was ever anticipating. I’m definitely looking forward to your post (if you decide to do one) in the future. 🙂


  15. Breakfast at Tiffany’s is tough. I admit, I adore Holly Golightly. But Mickey Rooney’s neighbor. I mean……my God. MY GOD. His character is why I can’t watch that movie anymore.

    As for Lost in Translation, well, the photo header on my blog is taken from it. I’d take that movie to a desert island with me. I watch it when I’m sick. I’m an unrepentant Sofia Coppola apologist. I’ll stop now before things get heated.

    Liked by 1 person

    • I enjoy the character Holly Golightly a lot too! But exactly – I couldn’t stand the character Mickey Rooney played. At all. Also, the story didn’t really stay with me. But I do worship the fashion in that film.

      Oh wow . . . well, I hope we can still be friends, Nick! 🙂 Please know that I’m not hating on the movie. I do have respect for it. It just didn’t move me as much as it did other people. I didn’t care for it. I do, however, respect your unapologetic attitude towards the film and Coppola’s work. 🙂


  16. If you take out the Japanese photographer I think Breakfast at Tiffanys is about a perfect movie. I love the idea of imperfect people finding love. The ending when he says “no matter where you go you just keep running into yourself” really moves me.
    I also love Tree of Life although it is so ambitious I can see why others dont like it. To me it was like Fantasia, more of an art piece than a movie. It was a spiritual witness in film form.
    The other one’s on your list I don’t have huge problem with. I try to avoid movies with a lot of violence because it just sticks in my brain.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hi there! Thanks so much for visiting the site. Yeah, I think that character does hurt the movie, certainly. I agree that the idea is nice as well; it’s a good theme. For me, the film didn’t strike quite deep enough for it to influence me quite as much, but I can respect it for its good parts.

      Ahh, that’s an interesting comparison. Perhaps that’s more what it was meant to be. As a film, I couldn’t find an understandable storyline, so I think you make an excellent point there.

      I get that with violent films too. Some things are too disturbing to get out of your mind, so it’s not worth seeing them in the first place, ha. Thanks so much for the comment!

      Liked by 1 person

  17. I’ve only seen a few of these films, and I agree with you on each one (Breakfast at Tiffany’s, The Graduate, 2001, Pulp Fiction), although I think each are notable in their own way.

    Glad you posted this. It’s a brave thing to do, and it’s obviously opened up lots of discussion!

    Liked by 1 person

    • Hey there! Wow, I appreciate that. Certainly a rarity to find someone who agrees with me on that many films. I do agree that each has their perks and high points. For me, they didn’t quite work or didn’t seem to be “revisitable,” but I have respect for each film.

      Thanks! I think I went into posting it without considering how much controversy and discussion it would open up. It’s been a blast hearing what everyone thinks!! 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

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