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United States, Canada · 2019
1h 45m
Director Zach Lipovsky, Adam B. Stein
Starring Emile Hirsch, Bruce Dern, Grace Park, Amanda Crew
Genre Science Fiction, Thriller, Drama, Mystery

A bold girl discovers a bizarre, threatening, and mysterious new world beyond her front door after she escapes her father's protective and paranoid control.

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What are critics saying?


Variety by Andrew Barker

The only problem is that it’s easier to be impressed by the ingenuity of the staging and the architecture of the screenplay than it is to stay invested in the characters.


CineVue by Christopher Machell

While it may be a little better in concept than in execution, there’s enough energy, imagination and innovation here to satisfy any genre hound suffering fatigue from the endless wash, rinse, repeat cycle of the Marvel Cinematic Universe, et al.


IndieWire by David Ehrlich

The fatal flaw of Freaks is that Lipovsky and Stein’s tantalizing approach gives way to mundane results, as the questions raised by their screenplay are considerably more interesting than any of the answers that follow.


The Film Stage by Jared Mobarak

Every little detail — straight down to a smiling child holding out a melting ice cream without caring that it’s pooling atop her hand — carries weight. Not a second is wasted.


The Hollywood Reporter by Justin Lowe

Although in the early going the convoluted plot sometimes struggles to maintain interest, Stein and Lipovsky have such a clear vision that they keep developments confidently on track until subsequent revelations engage in full-throttle action mode, leading to a climax suggesting they likely have future plans for these characters.


The Verge by Tasha Robinson

In a world packed with information, it’s outright exciting to know so little about where a story is going, or how far it’s willing to go to get there.


Screen International by Tim Grierson

Lipovsky and Stein’s first feature as collaborators exudes a grungy, second-hand feel, and the movie doesn’t have the confidence or vision to breathe new life into its narrative clichés. Instead, the pair lean on the sincerity of their storytelling, crafting a paean to broken families and exploring how children process unspeakable loss.

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