The Social Network (2010)

PG-13   |    |  Biography, Drama


The Social Network (2010) Poster

As Harvard student Mark Zuckerberg creates the social networking site that would become known as Facebook, he is sued by the twins who claimed he stole their idea, and by the co-founder who was later squeezed out of the business.


7.7/10
577,704

Videos


Photos

  • Brenda Song at an event for The Social Network (2010)
  • Armie Hammer at an event for The Social Network (2010)
  • Max Minghella and Armie Hammer in The Social Network (2010)
  • Rooney Mara in The Social Network (2010)
  • Jesse Eisenberg and Aaron Sorkin at an event for The Social Network (2010)
  • Michael De Luca and Dana Brunetti at an event for The Social Network (2010)

See all photos

Get More From IMDb

For an enhanced browsing experience, get the IMDb app on your smartphone or tablet.

Get the IMDb app

Cast & Crew

Top Billed Cast



Director:

David Fincher

Writers:

Aaron Sorkin (screenplay), Ben Mezrich (book)

Reviews & Commentary

Add a Review


User Reviews


15 September 2010 | david_swinton2001
Great movie
I saw this film at a free screening in Denver last night. From the opening sequence, you know you're in Aaron Sorkin territory. His rapid-fire dialogue and the "that was then, this is now" editing is a little disorienting at first, but you get used to it. When Mark Zuckerberg breaks up with his girlfriend, you have a pretty good idea of everything going on in his mind. And yet, the film portrays him in a sympathetic light. Everyone was laughing at the hilarious put downs and one-liners. The best one, at least in my opinion, is a reference to the original "Karate Kid." All the actors are OK, but this is Jesse Eisenberg's movie. He convinces you of all the insecurities and doubts percolating in his character. While his reasoning is usually explained with a gesture or a snide remark, his confrontation with the Winklevoss twins' lawyer lays out his true motives for being the way he is. Rashida Jones' character although minor is pivotal since she explains to Zuckerberg where he went wrong. There are some brief digressions like Saverin's girlfriend problems which contribute to the 116-minute running time(sans credits.) It's a little too long, and David Fincher seems confident enough in the material not to indulge in any of his usual tricks. I'd say the film is a mix of "Juno" with "Greenberg" without the self-conscious dialogue of the first, or the nastiness of the second.

Metacritic Reviews


Critic Reviews



This Week on TV: "The Flash," "Limetown," and More

Plan your week of TV watching with our list of all the new originals, adaptations, and "double" features you can't miss.

Watch our video

Featured on IMDb

Check out the action from New York Comic Con check out what IMDb editors are watching this month, and more.

Around The Web

 | 

Powered by ZergNet

More To Explore

Search on Amazon.com