Your Company


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Canada · 2014
Rated R · 2h 18m
Director Xavier Dolan
Starring Anne Dorval, Suzanne Clément, Antoine-Olivier Pilon, Patrick Huard
Genre Drama

Diane, a widowed mother, picks up her son Steve, who suffers from a violent form of ADHD, from an institution. Between Steve's explosive personality and Diane's emotional outbursts, the two endure a volatile, angry, love-filled relationship. But, when a quiet neighbor intervenes, their situation changes complexion...

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What are critics saying?


Hitfix by

If Mommy counts as a slight creative step back, and I would argue that it is, it's at least an elegant and purposeful one.


Time Out London by Dave Calhoun

With Dolan, you feel you're in the company of a truly original voice and one unafraid to make his mistakes right up there on the screen.


IndieWire by Eric Kohn

As a director, he finally shows a willingness to work on the same wavelength of the material instead of adding distracting bells and whistles that overstate his characters' grievances.


The Playlist by Jessica Kiang

There are ups and downs and soapish highs and lows, but what stops this from ever becoming a telenovela is the riveting wonder of the performances and the sheer brio of the filmmaking.


CineVue by John Bleasdale

Dolan is a director who thinks hard about the possibilities of cinema and explores them with verve and ingenuity, but it is in his latest film that everything has come together.


The A.V. Club by Mike D'Angelo

If it merits no other superlative, Mommy is unquestionably the most hyperactive movie of the year. It begins at a fever pitch and maintains that degree of in-your-face intensity for well over two hours, to either exhilarating or exhausting effect, depending on one’s tolerance level.


The Guardian by Peter Bradshaw

Dolan's energy and attack is thrilling; his movie is often brilliant and very funny in ways which smash through the barriers marked Incorrect and Inappropriate.


Variety by Peter Debruge

It’s uncanny how much Dolan’s style and overall solipsism have evolved in five years’ time, resulting in a funny, heartbreaking and, above all, original work — right down to its unusual 1:1 aspect ratio — that feels derivative of no one, not even himself.


The Hollywood Reporter by Stephen Dalton

Dolan's fifth feature feels like a strong step forward, striking his most considered balance yet between style and substance, drama-queen posturing and real heartfelt depth.


The Telegraph by Tim Robey

It comes at you baying and rattling like an early Pedro Almodóvar comedy, threaded through with an infectious love of full-throttle melodrama, and flinging its energy right back to the cheap seats, thanks to Dolan's customarily zippy design choices.

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