63

New York Post

By Kyle Smith
If you can overlook Andie MacDowell's Mitteleuropa accent as a Jewish Holocaust survivor (I know: big if), the cinematic roman a clef Mighty Fine has some quiet charms.
Full Review
50

The Hollywood Reporter

Has heart to spare, but little new to say.
Full Review
50

Boston Globe

By Mark Feeney
Chazz Palminteri's the best thing in the movie. He now has the look of a slightly beefier Steve Buscemi. But where Buscemi is all nerves on edge and something bad waiting to happen, Palminteri has a winning ease.
Full Review
50

Los Angeles Times

By Gary Goldstein
It all makes for a family therapist's dream scenario, but an otherwise choppy and predictable memory piece.
Full Review
50

The New York Times

By Stephen Holden
Mighty Fine chugs along heartily until it abruptly stops on the edge of cliff, leaving you feeling shortchanged. It is a couple of crucial scenes away from feeling complete.
Full Review
40

Time Out New York

By Keith Uhlich
Despite a committed performance from Palminteri (ripping through scenes like an aged bulldog), Debbie Goodstein's loosely autobiographical drama is as nondescript as made-for-pennies independents come.
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40

New York Daily News

By Joe Neumaier
Boasting perhaps the most bored-sounding voice-over ever, this unexceptional drama imagines itself - much as its young heroine does - to be far more noteworthy than it actually is.
Full Review
40

Village Voice

By Nick Schager
The mood is generally melodramatic and ends as mushy, aided by the soft-focus cinematography that drenches it all in melancholic nostalgia.
Full Review
40

Arizona Republic

By Bill Goodykoontz
Subtle, it's not.
Full Review
38

Slant Magazine

By Andrew Schenker
Debbie Goodstein-Rosenfeld's film seems oddly anemic when it deals with anyone but Chazz Palminteri's Joe.
Full Review
42 out of 100
Mixed or average reviews
Metascore® based on all critic reviews. Scores range from 0 to 100, with higher scores indicating more favorable reviews.