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When Did You Last See Your Father? Movie Poster

Rated PG-13 for sexual content, thematic material and brief strong language.

PG-13 In Theaters 06/6/2008 , 93min.
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Viewer Score
Viewer score based on 6 ratings
Critic score based on 13 reviews

Your Reviews

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July 20, 2008
A great film for those who like heart wrenchers. The closing scenes are too much for those who have lost loved ones and remember them fondly, miss them and wish they could have said more when they were still with us. Highly recommended. Great music too.
July 08, 2008
this movie is not good for children, it showns the womens fagina
July 08, 2008
Well, if coming out of a movie having been bled of your every emotion and being puzzled why this movie didn't get a much better review is any sign of a good movie, then so be it! Filmed beautifully, acted wonderfully and put together in such a way that you wonder how and who did this seamless orchestration of a film..... Anyway, Just Go See It!!
June 06, 2008
I loved this film. Great acting, great directing, and a very intimate, emotional story. Broadbent broke my heart.
May 22, 2008
This movie was amazing. I am not usually into sexually graphic movies. However, I think this movie was about her numbing herself emotionally through numerous random one night stands than it was as much about sex. And it was so real. I think a lot of girls could probably identify with her having to wriek emotional havoc on herself through sex acts that she "thought" were meaningless in the

Critic Reviews powered by Metacritic ™

Claudia Puig
USA Today
Superbly acted, intelligently written. Full Review
Derek Elley
An unashamed tearjerker that’s all wrapping and no center. Full Review
James Berardinelli
The acting is top-notch. With a series of character roles in recent years, Colin Firth has managed to put the iconic Mr. Darcy behind him. Jim Broadbent, now the proud owner of an Oscar, creates a motion picture rarity: a father who is neither a saint nor a demon. Full Review
Joe Morgenstern
Wall Street Journal
An eloquent and affecting evocation of a man who remains bigger than life even as he approaches death. Full Review
Keith Phipps
The Onion (A.V. Club)
Nicely balances moments of childhood trauma with a full appreciation of the man whose enthusiasm for high spirits sometimes came at considerable cost to those around him. Full Review

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