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United Kingdom, United States · 2019
Rated R · 1h 43m
Director Benedict Andrews
Starring Kristen Stewart, Jack O'Connell, Anthony Mackie, Margaret Qualley
Genre Drama

Inspired by real events in the life of French New Wave icon Jean Seberg. In the late 1960s Los Angeles, an ambitious young FBI agent is assigned to investigate Seberg due to her support for the civil rights movement and her romantic involvement with a Black Panther activist. Soon, she finds both her life and career in jeopardy...

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The Playlist by

With exquisite costume design, cinematography and a talented supporting cast, there’s plenty to admire in Seberg. However, the film’s sprawling and unwieldy narrative is ultimately what hinders it, leaving a drama that focuses in on a single person somehow feeling shallow and impersonal.


TheWrap by Alonso Duralde

While director Andrews, most known for his stage work, doesn’t always know how to lift this story beyond banal biopic choices, he’s certainly tapped into something special with Stewart, who continues to reveal new layers with each film.


The Film Stage by Christopher Schobert

Seberg never quite makes the case for its own existence, nor does it demonstrate to the audience why its protagonist’s political beliefs were so revolutionary.


IndieWire by David Ehrlich

Sometimes clever, often clumsy, and virtually always denying Kristen Stewart the space required to breathe new life into the film’s namesake, Seberg feels off-balance from almost the moment it starts.


The Hollywood Reporter by David Rooney

The luminous Kristen Stewart keeps you glued throughout, giving a coolly compelling performance that becomes steadily more poignant as the subject unravels.


Screen Daily by Fionnuala Halligan

Seberg somehow manages to pull off a tricky combination of radical politics, inter-racial sex and Hollywood tragedy while styling Stewart in Chanel. It’s quite a balancing act, but this is a film in which the story is just about strong enough to pull that heavy cart along.


Variety by Guy Lodge

Every time it threatens to truly pierce the psyche of its subject, played with typically intriguing, elusory intelligence by Kristen Stewart, the more ordinary mechanics of the movie she’s serving get in the way.


Time by Stephanie Zacharek

The picture is potent and engaging; even its fictionalized elements ring with the spirit of truth. And Stewart is off the charts, though that’s hardly a surprise.


The Guardian by Xan Brooks

It tells us that Seberg was wronged and that she looked really great in a bra – and not necessarily in that order.

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