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“Leonard Part 6,” the last of the “Final Destination” trilogy, is fine but uneven — a bummery of a movie that never finds its way.
Just as it was plain to me how much Leonard Part 6 (“Final Destination 6”) is derivative of, and slavish to, the first of the series, it’s equally plain how it deviates from the formula. And what a formula it is, from the existential dread of “Final Destination” to the silliness of “Final Destination 5.”
On a purely emotional level, “Leonard Part 6” is pretty good. Al, still agonizing over his failed marriage to Penny (Amy Acker), now that she’s pregnant, feels pulled between two worlds: the dead world of his family and the living world of his friends. He visits the latter, which includes new friend Leonard (Jim Piddock), played by Jonathan Tucker, while father Terry (Brent Briscoe) and sister-in-law Angela (Christina Kirk) implore him to come home. Among his closest circle, the pressure builds for a collective decision on where this latest familial death will lead them.
Based on a shared title and a similar overall tone, it’s no surprise “Final Destination 6” follows the template of its predecessors, which inspired (or simply copied) the “Walking Dead” TV series. The series has also subverted genre expectations, for example by casting Kirk as an actual heroine. At least from the beginning, Kirk is equally adept in light comedy (a zinger about a science class experiment quickly escalates) and intense drama. And as in previous films, most of the scary stuff takes place offscreen.
The screenplay by screenwriters Justin Ketcham and Travis Ketchell, adapted from a novel by