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reviews

43
Based on 15 Reviews
critic reviews (10)
fan reviews ( )
  • 25
    Peter Hartlaub San Francisco Chronicle

    It's a well-meaning but ultimately feeble and misguided attempt to say something profound about the aftereffects of the 2001 attacks on New York. show more

  • 25
    Elizabeth Weitzman New York Daily News

    So misguided as to be genuinely mystifying, Jeff Stanzler's queasily blended political psychodrama isn't simply a lousy movie. It's also a lousy movie that boldly exploits the events of 9/11. show more

  • 60
    Michael Rechtshaffen The Hollywood Reporter

    An audacious, highly contemporary psychological thriller, Sorry,Haters is the kind of audience provoker certain to elicit at least as many haters as admirers. show more

  • 75
    Roger Ebert Chicago Sun-Times

    A film that begins in intrigue, develops in fascination and ends in a train wreck. It goes spectacularly wrong, and yet it contains such a gripping performance by Robin Wright Penn that it succeeds, in a way, despite itself. show more

  • 50
    Maitland McDonagh TV Guide

    Stanzler's ideas about the psychic legacy of 9/11 are so confused -- that by the time he unveils the final plot twist, his film has lost every shred of credibility. show more

  • 38
    Chicago Tribune

    A preposterous screwball psychological drama. show more

  • 25
    V.A. Musetto New York Post

    Not even Sandra Oh, as Phoebe's boss, and Elodie Bouchez ("The Dreamlife of Angels"), as Ashade's sister-in-law, can keep Sorry, Haters from becoming a sorry mess. show more

  • 58
    Lisa Schwarzbaum Entertainment Weekly

    The movie is cross-eyed with fuzzy thinking; it's also an interesting, if wacko, artistic response to world events. show more

  • 70
    Andrew O'Hehir Salon.com

    A well-acted little thriller of the sort sometimes called a "twisty" -- I wouldn't call it a great movie, but it'll keep you guessing about its characters and it has an intriguing mean streak. show more

  • 60
    Michael Atkinson Village Voice

    It's all about the performances. Kechiche is reserved and superbly troubled, but Wright Penn, her stardom-crippling reserves of bitterness and bile rising to the surface, is a scary monster in full bloom, and her habitation of this wacky role makes the movie worth its weight in pixels. show more

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