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  • OK, it's not the greatest movie in the world, but its far from the worst and it's not the dull, lame movie some reviewers would have you think. I found it to be an above average flick with a surprise ending.

    Plot In A Paragraph: Fey (Sophie Turner) finds her perfect life is turned upside down when he Dad is diagnosed as fatally ill, worse is to follow when she starts being stalked by a mysterious doppelganger who has her eyes set on assuming her identity.

    This was the first time I've seen Turner in anything aside from Game Of Thrones and she does a good job as she pretty much carries this movie on her own, despite the cast including Jonathan Rhys Meyers and Rhys Ifans. Meyers isn't given as much to do as one would hope, and Ifans does what Ifans does, Geraldine Chaplin does well in her small role as an elderly neighbour.
  • This is an intrigue/suspense film with very good cast , being well starred by Sophie Turner along with Rhys Ifans as daddy , Claire Forlani as mom , Jonathan Rhys Meyers as teacher , Gregg Sulkin as boyfriend , all have supporting roles in director Isabel Coixet's thriller . It deals with a normal adolescent girl called Fay (Sophie Turner as the teenager who haunted herself and the movie took so long to be made that when Sophie was cast the first season of Game of thrones (2011) hadn't aired) finds her perfect life upended when she's pursued by a weird double . Neighbors (Geraldine Chaplin) spot this other girl in the stairwell — even though Fay only takes the elevator . While Fay is at school emerges her alter-ego and turns her life into a nightmare until the teen meets with her into a tunnel and moves toward a fateful encounter . Teachers (Jonathan Rhys Meyers and Leonor Watling) and fellow students (Ivana Baquero , Gregg Sulkin , Charlotte Vega) say they interacted with her on the day Fay stays home sick . Could the look-alike be Fay's mean-girl rival who is her understudy in the school play? Or someone more sinister? It's enough to make someone go a little crazy — prompting a moment where Fay chops off her long locks just so people can tell the two of them apart .

    A gripping psychological/supernatural thriller co-produced between Spain and England ; dealing with a teenage girl whose once seemingly perfect life is upended when her father becomes ill and a mysterious double begins inserting itself in her life and she then starts to fear she's being followed by someone who shares her face . Appeals primarily to those fascinated by Hitchcock intrigue along with ¨Twilight Zone¨ series where mystery matters most . Nice acting by Sophie Turner , this was Turner's first movie after having performed in the television series ¨Game of Thrones¨ . Turner gives perhaps his best screen performance in this interesting chiller-thriller about a teen who finds that her life is being taken over by her ¨double¨ . This her first film, Another Me, based on the book of the same name by Catherine Macphail and also written by Coixet , the film was produced by Fip, Rainy Day Films and Tornasol Films . It premiered in competition at last November's Rome International Film Festival and will be released by Fox in the Us, Spain, Germany and other select international territories . It features the actress in multiple roles, as a teenage girl named Fay who feels like she's being stalked by someone who looks just like her, and who is slowly taking over her life . The talented supporting cast consists of Jonathan Rhys Meyers ('The Tudors'), Claire Forlani (Meet Joe Black) , Rhys Ifans ('The Amazing Spider-Man') and Gregg Sulkin (Avalon High) , Ivana Baquero (Pan's labyrinth) and Leonor Watling (The Oxford murders) . Geraldine Chaplin (Zhivago) steals the supporting honours from a gallery of enjoyable minor roles as a gossip neighbour old woman . And Isabel Coixet revealed in an interview that Jonathan Rhys-Meyers was extremely difficult to work with , she argued that he had no discipline and that he run out Coixet's patience, making work really hard for everyone on set . Colorful though dark cinematography filmed by Jean Claude Larrieau , Coixet's usual . Being shot on location in Cardiff, South Glamorgan, Wales, UK and studios from Parc Audiovisual de Catalunya Studios, Terrassa, Barcelona, Catalonia, Spain . Thrilling as well as suspenseful musical score by Michael Price , including a wonderful song titled ¨You haunt me¨by Richard Hawley .

    The motion picture was professional though slowly directed by Isabel Coixet . Here director Coixet mixes dull stretches with some palm-sweeping suspense/thriller . Following this year's "Enemy" and "The Double" comes "Elegy" filmmaker Isabel Coixet's "Another Me." Coixet is an acclaimed Spanish filmmaker who has previously found international success with Elegy and The Secret Life of Words and she's the camera operator of her movies . Her filmography includes other feature films such as 'Cosas Que Nunca Dije' (Things I Never Told You) (1995), Elegy (2008), 'Mapa De Sonidos De Tokio' (Map of the Sounds of Tokyo) (2009), and the two latest 'Ayer No Termina Nunca' (Yesterday Never Ends) (2014) and 'Learning to Drive' (2013) besides documentary films, shorts and commercials . And recent premiere in Berlin Festival of 'Nobody Wants the Night' (2015) starred by Juliette Binoche .
  • The relationship of the teenager Fay Delussey (Sophie Turner) with her family is deeply affected when her beloved father Don (Rhys Ifans) has multiple sclerosis and her mother Ann (Claire Forlani) starts a love affair. Her teacher John (Jonathan Rhys Meyers) invites Fay to perform the important role of Lady Macbeth in a school play and her schoolmate Monica Meldrum (Charlotte Vega) is jealous of her with the choice. Soon strange events happen to Fay and she believes that Monica is the responsible for the acts. But her father discloses a family secret about his ghost daughter.

    "Another Me" is a slow-paced, boring and predictable ghost story. This is not the usual genre of the great director Isabel Coixet from "My Life Without Me", "The Secret Life of Words" and "Elegy". Despite the great cast, director and cinematography, the flawed plot does not help the performances. Why Fay's doppelganger decides to haunt her after so many years? How her father could know that Fay should not look at her face? Why Fay insisted to meet her doppelganger after her father's advice? The conclusion is totally predictable. My vote is five.

    Title (Brazil): "Meu Outro Eu" ("My other Me")
  • Warning: Spoilers
    "Another Me" centers on the teenager Fay (Sophie Turner), whose life gradually spirals out of control, as she becomes convinced that a menacing doppelganger is following her and threatening to ruin her world and take her place. We are introduced to Fay at a crucial event in her life - her dad being diagnosed with multiple sclerosis - and it is exactly this event that seems to unlock the strange and eerie episodes which will haunt Sophie's character onward. In this regard, "Another Me", is first and foremost a psychological thriller with underlying dramatic nuances and not a supernatural horror movie in the most strict sense of the word, although it definitely contains some quite chilling scenes, especially the sequences that take place in a creepy underpass, which were excellently shot and realized, capitalizing fully on the perfect visual balance of light and darkness. Coixet's "partner in crime" - cinematographer Jean-Claude Larrieu did a tremendous job as usual, so that these scenes prove very impressive and memorable.

    In my mind, the closest comparison to "Another Me" is the US-version of "Dark Water"(2005) - although the movies' stories are different, they occupy the same genre-niche of psychological horror, the emotions that both of these films invoke and the impressions they imprint on the viewer's mind are of the same art, and both of them were very similarly (and quite undeservedly if i might add) bashed by almost all critics and horror-fans alike. The most recent successful example in this genre would be "The Babadook" and I'm sure many people will vigorously object to even putting both of these films in the same sentence on the basis of "The Babadook" being already established as an unimaginably clever and deeply philosophical work of art among horror movies, whereas "Another Me" is supposedly not nearly that complex or "artsy". Well, I beg to differ. Coixet's film is every bit as thought-provoking and absorbing, if not more, as the Australian horror-hit, but contrary to what that film did, it does not revel in forced and over-the-top acting to get its' point across. "Another Me" is quite content in painting a seemingly calmer, but ultimately more disturbing darkness - that of the inner world of everyday people set on a collision course with inevitable tragedy, people who have lost their inner peace, but are seeking to claim it back - each in their own way. The central character Fay is a fairly normal teenager, who suffers the echoes and after-effects of her parents' collapsing marriage, brought on by her dad's looming sickness and the subsequent confusion and fear, as she realizes that a mysterious unexplained supernatural presence is following her around and often impersonating her, as if bent on claiming her life. She seeks escape in the arts - photography, taking part in a school staging of Macbeth, basically a very bright kid. Fay's dad (Rhys Ifans) is plagued by the consuming weight of guilt for a desperate decision he took in the past, in addition to the decimating effects of his excruciating condition on his physical and mental strength and his family life. There is a tangible rift between him and his wife Ann (Claire Forlani) in the days following the harrowing diagnose and the only solace he finds is in conversing with his daughter, always interested in her daily routine, in her troubles and worries. Indeed, Fay seems to be closer to her dad, especially after she finds out her mom's secret. Ann, unable to cope with the pressure and burden of having to take care of her sick husband and watch him slowly fall apart, seeks relief outside the family nest. And while her actions are of course most disagreeable, this movie doesn't aim to trample on its' characters and bluntly criticize them, it merely shows their flaws and allows you to at least partially understand them, if not condone them. This is most obvious in the scene where Fay finally confronts her mom (after she has known for quite a while) about her extramarital affair. Virtually in every other film I have seen, this type of scene is accompanied by insulting behavior, a lot of screaming and bickering is involved, subsequent sobbing, etc. In "Another Me" this scene is done in a more restrained way - Fay is clearly angry at her mom's actions, but doesn't sound disrespectful when she confronts her, in fact the dialogue between the two of them is handled in such a sense, that it seems like two adult people discussing their problems, rather than just a mother and her teenage daughter dwelling in accusations and insults.

    There are of course downsides to the film and although I didn't feel they were harming the overall impression, I will nevertheless discuss. Some people mentioned the romantic relationship between Fay and her classmate Drew, in terms of it not being fully developed and in some ways distracting from/conflicting with the overall story and the tone of the film. There is some truth to that - it's there just to provide a contrast to the oppressive events depicted in the first 60 minutes and to offer its' central character her own sense of escape from reality. It could have been handled much better though, by revealing more of the reasons why Drew and Fay connect so easily, what are the special things they find and appreciate in each other. Restricted in a 86-minute format, the film doesn't have too much time to focus on that though or to show more of Drew's character. It seems decided on immersing the viewer in its' dreary atmosphere and delivering a sense of dread and unease. And deliver it does. Scene by scene the shadows move closer on its' central character and on us as viewers, right until the twist-ending, which while not being particularly original or hard to foresee, is a truly competent conclusion and it works both in the straight supernatural sense, as well as in the more metaphorical sense of interpretation.
  • relax197723 November 2014
    This movie seemed like it would be great. Concept seemed interesting and I love pretty much every actor in this movie so how bad could it be? Well, turns out it can be pretty terrible.

    Firstly it moves so slow. Every scene seems to drag on forever. The movie feels 3 times longer than the actual run time. It's dreary. It's uninteresting. It's hard to care about the fate of any character.

    Basically if you love a good scary movie or if you love any of the actors in this movie, do yourself a favour and go watch something else. This movie didn't deserve the talent it wasted, don't let it waste your time as well.
  • fredschepers9 January 2016
    4/10
    Pity
    A good story that went horribly wrong. The concept is interesting with good actors. Unfortunately the production is a let down. The scenes are too long to stay focused. Its clearly a drama and as a drama it does very well. I do not get the thrill bit in it. And was there for mislead when it comes to genres.

    For me ghost stories come in on a scale from 1 to 10: 1 for romantic and 10 for scary. As far as I am concerned it was a 2 based on some "ghostly" scenes.

    I still rate the film overall a 4, only because the actors are amazing.

    If you like a ghostly story with a somehow sad end, its probably a must see. If your looking for a Ghost story with a capital G starting on the scale as a number 6, Try to find another one :)
  • haidee-hoyos10 November 2014
    8/10
    Good
    Overall, this film was OK but not as good as the film image shows it to be. To be honest the film's ending was amazing however it was an extremely long build up to the conclusion which by the way, was shocking. Great actress but she has so much more potential and this film didn't show it; she has been mainly known for Game of Thrones. I would only recommend this film to people who wouldn't mind waiting for a twist towards the end of the film and to be patient with this film. Great story though but it was to long and needed a bit more action.

    It didn't show much of Faye's back-story and this is basically the vital part to the film as you and even I didn't understand until the end where it described everything that had happened.

    Honestly, it could have been a lot better and had a bit more of a rhythm and story to it.
  • chrismackey197216 October 2014
    1/10
    Bad
    Warning: Spoilers
    Faye's (Sophie Turner) dad is dying, and she's able to get the lead in the school play. Johnathon Rhys Meyers plays her acting teacher and Claire Forlani plays her mother. One day while walking down a school hallway, the lights go out and someone starts running after her. She runs into a lit hallway screaming. She later starts to think her understudy - Monica - who wanted to play the lead is the one frightening her. As she's being driven home one night, she sees a girl standing on the side of the street, and it's an exact look-alike of her. She doesn't pay much attention to it. Apparently, she has problems going up the elevator because she tends to freak out. After she gets home, her mom goes out with "the girls." However, her mom goes into a car in the back alley and proceeds to have sex (no nudity shown) with a guy. Bad mom! Shocker: Faye's doppelganger is right up to the car looking inside.

    The next day, Faye tells bad mom about her look-alike being seen all over. Bad mom confesses that Faye had a twin who died years ago. Faye starts getting visions. One of the visions is that her acting teacher is also the guy who was having an affair with bad mom. Bad teacher! Faye gets into a fight with Monica because she think Monica is the one impersonating her. Faye tells bad mom she knows about the affair, and she wants bad mom to break up with bad teacher. Bad mom agrees. Meanwhile, Faye begins her own affair with...some guy in the movie, I don't recall his name (no nudity is shown).

    It turns out that bad mom didn't really end the affair with bad teacher. One night, a girl - probably bad Faye - threw a rock through the windshield of bad teacher's car when bad mom was in there. She went home with a headache, however, teacher went to the hospital.

    Ugh! I'm done with this review! The movie was boring as all heck. This review, as bad as it is, is probably more entertaining than the 80 minutes you'll waste on this movie. If you wanna tune in just to see Sophie Turner, download a picture. I do NOT recommend.
  • Warning: Spoilers
    I get the concept of Doppelgangers, like 1997's Pafekuto Buru (Perfect Blue), and it's sort of inspired American Adaptation Black Swan.

    I get the concept of missing siblings as in like The Tale Of Two Sisters, Uninvited, The Unborn.

    And this movie tried (and failed amazingly) to use these concepts to sell a horror-like thriller, but the result was a very predictable, horrible, boring movie.

    It's not like these concepts were badly executed is that the movie is painfully draggy, like every scene seems to last 2 hrs longer than it actually does. A bit of a more character developing, a more emotionally deep relationship of Faye and her boyfriend, a deeper rivalry with her competitor... even a flying dog for god's sakes... ANYTHING to turn this slow-slow paced movie into something not boring as in "what the hell was I thinking watching this?" boring.

    A great cast, great performances (with the little they were given), great photography, and a mediocre underdeveloped ghost story that wouldn't frighten or even surprise a kitten.

    Avoid at all cost.
  • Warning: Spoilers
    That's it. That's the good of this movie. The direction is: I would make every scene feel as long and boring as possible. That's art. That's art.

    As a metaphor, like Babadook, "works", but only if you put it together yourself. And that doesn't justify how boring it was all the way through. The characters had so much wasted potential, but the script makes them do weird stuff that doesn't make sense. Its insulting.

    Example: The mother has an affair because she's in charge of the house and taking care of a sick/invalid husband. we could (or I could at least) understand her motivation. She really needs something to relax. Her husband can't do it and its completely depressed. So what she does later in the movie? She goes out "with the girls". And walks to a car stationed IN FRON OF HER HOUSE WHERE HER HUSBAND AND DAUGHTER CAN SEE, and starts to make love with someone else. In the car. In front of her husband.

    I just assumed: "Ok, she's doing it on purpose. She's annoyed and can't quit her husband, so she's forcing him to ask for a divorce, provoking him. Or she's just so depressed herlsef, she's doing it because she feels she's being a victim, and just wants to do something bad herlsef. Its desperation". NOPE. SHE JUST WAS SLOPPY APPARENTLY. WHAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAT?

    Whatever. Its totally forgettable and at 1h 26m, it feels more like a 2h 30m film. Plus, other than as a metaphor, I'm not even sure that it makes sense.
  • Warning: Spoilers
    Another Me is a movie that I expected to think either nothing of or despise. After watching Dark Phoenix, I was curious to delve deeper into Sophie Turner's other work and this one intrigued me the most. However, its 2.2 average score on Letterboxd and the very low audience score on rotten tomatoes worried me.

    When I watched it though for the first time last month, I loved it but didn't grasp everything fully. However, when I watched it today with Will Walker (who had not seen it until today), I got a better grasp and loved it even more.

    The story is admittedly a complex one that does require the audience to pay constant attention to it. There is a lot of foreshadowing and symbolism that fills this movie.

    One of the biggest pieces of foreshadowing though is the scar on Fay's hand that she made to differentiate her from Lily. This matters since it is an indicator to tell who Fay is and who Lily is. Speaking of Lily, she is Fay's twin who was killed as the result of a disease that forced her and Fay's father, Don, to sacrifice one of them. This results in lily becoming an angered spirit who drives both Fay and Don to insanity. Her main goal is to rob Fay of her life and get what she feels she deserves and she actually succeeds. there is no dumb fairy tale finale in which Fay wins the day and overcomes Lily. The movie ends like it should, depressing and haunting.

    In a way, Lily symbolizes Fay's descent into madness. Lily causes Fay to see her which causes her paranoia to reveal dark aspects about her parents, especially her mother, Ann, who has been cheating on her disabled husband with Fay's drama teacher. Fay then confronts her mother about this and Ann then tells Fay that she will not sleep with him again. Of course, Ann is later shown to have lied as she was then pointed out by the police to be in the car with the drama teacher when Lily mortally wounded him.

    Fay seems to be more attached to her father, Don since he not only seems more understanding between him and Ann, but near the end, reveals to Fay that he can also see Lily as well. He even tries to stop Fay from seeing lily, in fear of Lily stealing Fay. Fay though thinks that she can resolve this whole thing and storms out of the room. This impulsive decision results in her not only being consumed by Lily, but lead to her father's death, when he goes on a faulty elevator which was established as such earlier on.

    Monica Meldrum, played by Charlotte Vega, is Fay's rival and is jealous of Fay when she gets the part of Lady Macbeth in the school play. As Fay and her friends are leaving the class to go home, Monica tells Fay that she believes the only reason why Fay got the part was because the teacher felt sorry for her dying father.

    While it is incredibly mean to say that and it is clear that Monica is saying this out of spite, She isn't entirely wrong. Sure the teacher assigned Fay because he is sleeping with Ann, Fay's mother, However She is right that Fay was not chosen because she is good for the role. This is evident when we see Fay practicing. She is uncomfortable, stumbles over her lines, sounds like she has no idea what she is saying and is blatantly unfit for the roll.

    This isn't an excuse for Monica though. She is still a cold hearted pain in the rear who constantly mocks Fay and could be viewed as one of the reasons why Fay breaks. Monica is also a great reed herring as to what is stalking Fay.

    Like Lily, Monica wants Fay's identity and everything she has. Unlike Lily, who wants to take what Fay's life because she is a vengeful spirit, Monica wants what Fay has out of her own selfish materialistic needs. Monica wants to have the attention, popularity and affection Fay has received. This is exemplified when you see the first real interaction between Fay and Monica. Fay has tons of supporting friends with her while Monica is alone, showing that no one wants to be around her.

    The drama teacher, John (Played by Jonathan Rhys Meyers), is a charasmatic person. He is the cool teacher that everyone loves and his students skip other classes to go to his drama class. However, in the inside, he is a manipulative creature.

    He has Ann sleep with him almost every night so Fay can play Lady Macbeth in the school play. Due to Don's failing health, Ann has no one to turn to but John, who provides her satisfaction that Don can not provide since he is crippled and might be near death. This is really shown when we see Ann crying after she recieves the horrible news about Don's multiple sclerosis. We also see that John is there comforting her and they both walk off implying that he carefully manipulated Ann into having sex with him again.

    He even tries to have Fay stay over to have her get more practice. Considering his treatment of Ann, God only knows what he would have done with Fay when they are alone. Thankfully, Fay doesn't take his offer and runs off.

    We then have Fay's boyfriend, Drew who is played by Gregg Sulkinn. He is caring soul who is concerned for Fay and what he thinks is her going insane. He may not be the most fleshed out person ever, but the chemistry between the two is wonderful.

    The acting is without a doubt my favorite part of this movie. The two best performances are thankfully the two that needed to be amazing. Sophie Turner is phenomenal as Fay and makes her character extremely likable and realistic. The one i was surprised by the most was Rhys Ifans( who some may know as the stupid looking Goomba Lizard in the Amazing Spider Man) as Don. Unlike his meh performance in that movie, here is he is allowed to actually act and really sells his disability which is extremely hard to do without being so over the top that it becomes a joke ( i am looking at you What's Eating Gilbert Grape for having Leo portray the most offensive version of someone on the spectrum).

    The cinematography completely took me back since i was totally ready for the same level of crummy camerawork, editing and lighting from horrid turds like Slender Man or Bye Bye Man. Instead i got lighting that embraced the tone of each scene perfectly, camera work that was flawless and had the best use of shaky cam since 28 Days Later and had coherent editing that was able to communicate it's story without me getting a headache or boring me to death. The music is really great to and helps build the correct tone.

    Overall, Another Me is a quite overlooked masterpiece that is worth your time. I will say it is very hard to find without paying a hefty price for a physical copy. However if you have the 3.99 for a digital copy or go on a bizarre streaming site( and like me, hopefully find a site that can convert the link into a mp4 file), do so as soon as possible.
  • Warning: Spoilers
    The director, Isabel Coixet, has lent the images a peculiar texture. Half the film seems to involve panes of glass, the shiny walls of elevators, or mirrors of one sort or another. If possible they're fogged up or their transparency is lessened by patches of raindrops. Like the heroine, Sophie Turner, you're sometimes not sure of what you're seeing. But, thank God, no directorial razzle dazzle. The camera moves only when it should and there are few whiz-bangs on the sound track.

    Turner is a teen-ager in a British school. Her taciturn father is bound to a wheelchair. Her mother, she discovers, is having an affair with one of the school's teachers.

    The central theme is that Turner feels a Doppelgänger is following her about, sometimes taking her place at home or elsewhere. You have to love the idea of the double, someone who looks enough like you to confuse others. It goes back to Edgar Allan Poe and comes down to us through various channels. Any theme that is so popular can't be all bad.

    I once had a call from someone with exactly my name who lived near me in Philadelphia, complaining that he was getting midnight phone calls from my friends and asking me to tell them to stop it. I felt compelled to ask the guy out for dinner and he was my age, resembled me in his somatotype, and, indeed, was "Robert John Maxwell, Ph.D.," just as the midnight callers had asked, only he was a chemist not an anthropologist. I couldn't take my eyes off the guy at the restaurant. If he lifted a forkful of food, I followed it. Eerie, I'll tell you.

    Well -- I see I went slightly off the track there, but if I had a Doppelgänger like Poe's "William Wilson," he'd have reined me in pronto.

    The treatment of the story seems kind of sluggish at times. And I don't think it's all that well written. Sometimes it seemed as if the writers didn't know exactly where they wanted the story to go. Yes, Sophie Turner could be imagining things. As a counselor tells her, she has a crippled father, and "sometimes a trauma induces another trauma," whatever that means. But then again, others see this double too at times. So Turner can't be imagining her experiences. Then her mother tells her that she'd had an identical twin who died and was buried. Where the hell did that come, and why? We find out at the end, but the end makes no sense. It's as if the writers had thrown up their hands and simply given up.

    That's too bad because, as I say, it's a juicy and fruitful theme. Alfred Hitchcock did a marvelous job with it on one of this television programs, "The Case of Mister Pelham." There was no more logic to it than in this film but the ending was satisfying because it was a reasonable culmination of everything that had happened before. Sadly, that sense of completion is missing here.
  • nogodnomasters29 November 2018
    Warning: Spoilers
    This is an interesting pyschological "horror" story without any horror. The best way to watch this film (as any film) is cold. Faye Fay (Sophie Turner) is a high school girl whose perfect life comes to an end when her father (Rhys Ifans) gets ill. She has bad dreams and becomes darkly introverted. There are odd impossible things happening in her life she can't explain. She gets the female lead in "Macbeth" and creates an antagonist in her understudy Monica ( Charlotte Vega ) who claims she got the part as a pity party due to her father dying.

    About 35 minutes into the film we get an explanation of which details follow later. If you read any reviews or descriptions it might spoil that initial discovery.

    The film was done well. Not a Hitchcock masterpiece, but a film that keeps you entertained even as it moves slowly as Fay discovers....
  • maximovlE24 March 2019
    I spent most of this movie skipping forward. Why do I want to watch a balloon floating by or look at the back of someone's head, or any of the other ridiculous things the camera team were told to shoot? I guess some people like this arty style but to me it's just painful. This movie could have been a third of the length it was.

    I'm so disappointed. The cast was excellent. I know these guys can act, yet this movie is so bad it made their acting seem bad.

    The story... This could have been written by a ten year old in five minutes.

    I wanted to like this, I really did... Where is the zero option IMDb? This thing doesn't deserve a score at all!
  • isurufdo24711 August 2019
    7/10
    Good
    Good movie for people who loves mystery movies. Good acting n screen play...