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Germany, United States, Canada · 2018
1h 40m
Director Andrew Niccol
Starring Amanda Seyfried, Clive Owen, Iddo Goldberg, Mark O'Brien
Genre Science Fiction, Thriller

Set in a near-future world where there is no privacy, ignorance, anonymity, and hardly any crime, this film follows an investigator and his encounter with a young woman who seems to have subverted the system and disappeared. After meeting this woman with no identity or record, he realizes it may not be the end of crime - but the beginning.

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What are critics saying?


Time Out by

There is some freaky fun here. Niccol’s food for thought leaves a lingering taste.


Consequence of Sound by Blake Goble

While the film’s final thesis is a Facebook post with typos at best (delete your accounts, and so on), Niccol is still terrific when he’s breaking down rules, questioning protocol, and testing new ideas.


IGN by David Griffin

Even with a strong cast led by Clive Owen and Amanda Seyfried, Netflix's Anon struggles to tell an engaging story.


ReelViews by James Berardinelli

A standard-order noir murder mystery with a confused, contrived last act, Anon is more notable for how it sees the future than what it sees going on there.


Entertainment Weekly by Leah Greenblatt

The story works well enough in its own moodily familiar way, but it’s not only the movie’s palette that’s stylishly leached of color: Its main characters’ backstories feel perfunctory, the dialogue leans heavy on exposition and hard-boiled cliché, and even Owen looks worn down.

63 by Nick Allen

Part of the thrill in watching Niccol’s movies is in seeing him thoroughly curate dreams of our future that play off like logical possibilities.


Chicago Sun-Times by Richard Roeper

I can’t tell you I bought every last twist and turn in the final act, but thanks to Niccol’s creative direction and the offbeat but effective chemistry between Owen’s emotionally damaged Sal and Seyfried’s is-she-hero-or-villain mystery woman, Anon kept me in its grips throughout.


The Hollywood Reporter by Stephen Dalton

The premise is smart, the ingredients classy and the overall look stylish. But Niccol’s paranoid anxieties about the totalitarian dangers of cyberspace feel oddly glib and dated, light on thrills or narrative logic.

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