Razzie Winners by Critical Drubbing

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Can you name the Razzie Worst Picture winners by critical drubbing?

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Critical DrubbingMovie
It's hard to imagine another director ever making his wife look so bad in a major movie. (Arizona Republic)
One wonders why any actress, even a retired MTV game show hostess, would stoop to such a disgraceful gig. (Newark Star-Ledger)
The only good thing…is that we didn't have to see Parts 1 through 5. (Washington Post)
Stupid vanity film for Cruise at his worst. (Mountain Xpress)
All in all, it's a pretty offensive movie, especially to the Americans who fought in Vietnam. (TV Guide)
It is unremittingly depressing, not to any purpose of drama or entertainment, but just to depress. It left me feeling creepy. (Roger ****)
Easily marks the worst movie Lohan has appeared in and the worst performance she has given. (ReelViews)
A shambles, a space plodessy, a snoozola of astronomic proportions (Washington Post)
Get out the kitty litter. (Toronto Star)
Doesn't push the limits of taste so much as the limits of how bad a movie can be. (Houston Chronicle)
Figures out how to go thud more often, and in more decadently extravagant ways, than just about any would-be blockbuster since ''Hudson Hawk.'' (Entertainment Weekly)
Over the long haul, it becomes as oppressively one-note as Clay himself. (Entertainment Weekly)
The stars display zip chemistry, but seem to find themselves adorable. They're so taken with each other they don't need an audience. (Rolling Stone)
Isn't so much a narrative film as a cacophonous series of explosions intermittently interrupted by needless dialogue. (Detroit News)
Critical DrubbingMovie
Approximates the feeling of someone sleazy putting the make on you. Its brand of sexual harassment makes you feel dirty and not at all flattered. (Sacramento Bee)
A simplistic melodrama of mushy patriotism, stilted romance and hollow morality. (San Francisco Chronicle)
Many awful movies are at least funny in a campy sort of way. Bo and John Derek, however, make films so sincerely bad that they offer nothing in the way of relief. (TV Guide)
Is it an exploitation thriller? A farce? A vanity project — Moore's love letter to her own sculpted bod? All three, I'm afraid. (Entertainment Weekly)
As for the guy(s) in the duck suit . . . well, he/they deserve our condolences and prayers. (Chicago Reader)
Like a Care Bears movie that got waylaid in the fourth dimension. (Christian Science Monitor)
A few good tunes, but how self-adoring can a star be? (Kalamazoo Gazette)
If you harbor an interest in watching so-called 'industry smarts' autodestruct, this carries a certain morbid appeal, but that's about the extent of it. (Chicago Reader)
Downright antifunny, an experience that makes you wonder if you will ever laugh again. (New York Times)
Pretty much the Showgirls of sci-fi shoot-'em-ups. (Variety)
To say this megamillion Bruce Willis vehicle doesn't fly is understatement in the extreme. (Washington Post)
Director Lyne, whose 'Fatal Attraction' looks celestial by comparison, indulges in such fraudulent morality you assume he's kidding. He isn't. (Washington Post)
Even the ice pick looks like it really doesn't want to be there. (Toronto Star)

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