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Based on 11 Reviews
critic reviews (10)
fan reviews ( )
  • 60
    Elizabeth Weitzman New York Daily News

    A great many New Yorkers are rightfully indebted to doormen, but Jaume Balagueró's nasty little thriller offers a decidedly darker perspective. show more

  • 80
    John DeFore The Hollywood Reporter

    Jaume Balabueró's effective thriller Sleep Tight puts more value on slow-building bad vibes than on pulled-curtain shock, but its treatment of mental illness and voyeurism, lightly salted with pitch-black humor, will feel pleasingly familiar to fans of the older film. show more

  • 80
    Jeannette Catsoulis NPR

    Sleep Tight is a nifty little thriller that dances on the boundary between plausible and preposterous. show more

  • 75
    Sara Stewart New York Post

    Ultimately, Sleep Tight makes a sounder case for nocturnal Webcams than the "Paranormal Activity" franchise ever could. show more

  • 75
    Rex Reed New York Observer

    Sleep Tight is a creepy - but highly effective and superbly made - horror movie from Spain in which the monster is spine-tinglingly human. show more

  • 63
    Ed Gonzalez Slant Magazine

    The states get higher with every breadcrumb Luis Tosar's creep lays down, and the film derives sometimes remarkable corkscrew tension from watching him being backed into a corner. show more

  • 60
    Joshua Rothkopf Time Out New York

    There's a Polanskian black comedy buried in here somewhere; a sassy neighbor girl who knows too much hints at the right direction, which is never fully explored. show more

  • 80
    Andrew O'Hehir

    Sleep Tight, first of all, is a nifty new Euro-horror film, with several wicked-cold Hitchcockian twists, that shows off the range and craft of terrific Spanish director Jaume Balagueró, co-founder of the "[Rec]" franchise (still the gold standard in found-footage horror). show more

  • 70
    Nick Schager Village Voice

    Director Jaume Balagueró's film is nothing if not a well-executed bit of escalating craziness. show more

  • 60
    Manohla Dargis The New York Times

    Mr. Balagueró is so overtaken by his villain that he becomes like César, displaying an eagerness to play the role of tormentor, which kills both the movie's pleasure and its flickering political subtext. show more

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