Review: Everything Everywhere All at Once is a beautiful original film

Everything Everywhere All at Once may be one of the most death-defying, genre-defying, insanely original films ever witnessed on the big screen.

The phenomenal Michelle Yeoh is Evelyn, a wife and mother, who runs a busy laundromat and is very stressed about doing their taxes. And for good reason, their tax auditor is Jamie Lee Curtis.

Or is she?

As this Evelyn isn't the only Evelyn. In fact across the multiple dimensions of this delectably deranged cinematic kaleidoscope, there are many many Evelyns, every one of her living a very different life than the one she has.

Pulsing through all the insanity is the humanity. Mothers and daughters, mothers and fathers, husbands and wives, disappointment and euphoria, courage and kindness. And it's all just so beautiful.

In a world full of remakes, reboots and sequels a truly original film has become like the sasquatch of cinema, a mythical creature long thought to be lost forever. Finding Everything Everywhere All at Once feels just like that - mythical and just magical.

Do not miss this film. Five stars.