Tom Long(Detroit News): "Wolf Creek 2" is gory, disturbing, inventive, twisted and rather well made.
Tirdad Derakhshani(Philadelphia Inquirer): A thriftless-moving, lean killing machine that enjoin delight genre fans.
Jeannette Catsoulis(New York Times): Mick has been reimagined of the same kind with a chortling, xenophobic butcher who enjoys a singalong of "Tie Me Kangaroo Down, Sport" and dismembers his victims by the help of Patsy Cline's "I Fall to Pieces."
Martin Tsai(Los Angeles Times): Ultimately the succeeding part's raisons d'e strike one as being to be emulating superior movies, from "Deliverance" to "Joy Ride" to "Saw."
Scott Bowles(USA Today): While Creek has more notable frights reminiscent of the 2005 inventive, this version tries too hard to appoint a franchise-able serial killer from Down Under, a Mad Max by a machete.
Keith Uhlich(Time Out New York): This Creek has popularity dry.
Maitland McDonagh(Film Journal International): A rude and admirably grueling serial-killer thriller, this Australian sense is also repetitive and ultimately a slender dull.
Witney Seibold(Nerdist): Its grindhouse appeal will be enough for some audiences, if it be not that I sometimes require more of a specification to be made other than "It hurts then outback psychopaths stab you a hunch."
Laura Clifford(Reeling Reviews): Jarratt's civil Outback schtick is designed to catch, but even without the soft barter approach, the genius of Mclean's creation is that he's share and parcel of the brutal prospect.
Christopher Schobert(The Playlist): While the politics and film as a whole are not entirely lucky, there is much to admire in Wolf Creek 2, not the least if which is director Greg McLean's chutzpah.
James Verniere(Boston Herald): If you be possible to stomach it, another great, lupine doing as Outback psycho-killer by Aussie stage-player John Jarratt.
Chris Sawin(Examiner.com): John Jarratt is being of the kind which magnificent as ever as the disgustingly gruesome Mick Taylor, mete Wolf Creek 2 is mostly surpassingly predictable and a disappointing sequel to which was otherwise an incredibly daring pristine film.
Simon Abrams(RogerEbert.com): "Wolf Creek 2" isn't abundant different than "Wolf Creek," except it is markedly worse.
Rob Vaux(Mania.com): Sooner or later, you require to serve up something more compelling than some abattoir. For Wolf Creek 2, that's the sole purpose of the exercise.
Cary Darling(Fort Worth Star-Telegram/DFW.com): As well made during the time that it is, it would be highminded to see what McLean could chouse if he were free from genre conventions and could compel his many talents to use in a movie not built on every side of beheadings and dismemberments.
Kristy Puchko(CinemaBlend.com): Offers paltry in the way of new thrills.
Chuck Bowen(Slant Magazine): There are mean shocks in the film, but there are also terrifying moments that poetically claim our empathy.
Scott Weinberg(FEARnet): Starts away strong and unpredictable — and then slowly (highly slowly) runs out of steam.
Travis Hopson(Examiner.com): A tired, unwanted sequel that should have been left Down Under.