The Man from Toronto is a visually boring, distressingly hilarious, algorithmic comedy that Netflix greenlights for SEO.

It's as if the streamer wants to brag about having six results for "Kevin Hart" Imagine Netflix's excitement at getting a readymade Hart vehicle.

The Man from Toronto isn't quite a'readymade film.' It's as if Netflix bought Patrick Hughes' raw footage from a hectic week and forgot to edit it into a movie.

In the end, it's an uneven, uninteresting 'comedy,' which is a low point for everyone involved. It's also worth noting that Hart has been in two Ride Along films.

He brings the same manic energy here, as if to overcompensate for the film’s utter lack of personality or laughs.

Hart plays Teddy, a good-natured but annoying family man who, after a mix-up at an Airbnb, is mistaken for the world's deadliest assassin, the Man from Toronto,

played by Woody Harrelson in a performance so phoney that it makes Johnny Depp and Amber Heard's apology video for the Australian government look like a real Oscar bid.

The lack of blood and swearing is notable, as a hitman buddy comedy requires on-screen deaths and bawdy humour.

Clearly, the lack of blood and swearing is noticeable—this is a hitman buddy comedy, which requires several on-screen deaths and bawdy humour.

They're left to twiddle their thumbs in separate plots for about half the film, which are hardly better than failed SNL routines.

Not that their work becomes any better by joining forces; The Man from Toronto is rife with improbable events, plot twists, and an uncaring contempt for logic.

Cuoco's character seems like an afterthought in this movie. Just enjoy playing Hart and Harrelson's odd-couple energy as a friendship.

Hart and Harrelson's chemistry makes Anne Hathaway and James Franco look like Bogey and Bacall.

Heck, Mark Wahlberg and a CGI teddy bear have better chemistry together than Teddy and the Man from Toronto in this movie.