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Everybody's Everything

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United States · 2019
1h 56m
Director Ramez Silyan
Starring Lil Peep
Genre Documentary, Music

​​Everybody’s Everything is an inspiring documentary that tells the story of artist Lil Peep (Gustav Ahr) from his birth in Long Island and meteoric rise as a genre blending pop star & style icon, to his death due to an accidental opioid overdose in Arizona at just 21 years of age.

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What are critics saying?


Variety by Andrew Barker

The only perspective that’s missing here is that of Peep himself, and that hole at the center of the narrative gives the film a haunting impact.


Consequence by Dan Caffrey

Unsurprisingly, Everybody’s Everything feels most conventional during its talking-head interviews, an aesthetic shared with almost every other music documentary out there. ... But when the film shows rather than telling, it’s clear that there are no easy answers for this kind of tragedy.


IndieWire by David Ehrlich

Much like its subject, the film is beautiful, compelling, hard to watch, and spread too thin to stay with us for long.


Rolling Stone by David Fear

Yes, it’s grim and gloomy — and like Lil Peep’s music, there’s also a sense of catharsis in all of this. More than anything, Jones and Silyan seem to be fashioning a postmortem that plays like his greatest hits, in which wounded wooziness somehow gives way to exhilaration and a warped sense of uplift.


New York Magazine (Vulture) by Emily Yoshida

The film ... is more emotional than definitive; stopping just short of bestowing sainthood on the artist, but still aiming for something a little more cosmic than reportorial. This is not a “what really happened” exposé of his death, nor is it an academic postmortem on Peep’s musical or cultural legacy. It’s most effective as a character study.


The Film Stage by John Fink

It’s a film full of highs and lows, sorrow and recollection, fun and political ideology–a mess, but one that feels authentic and accurate.


Los Angeles Times by Kimber Myers

Devotees will appreciate a different look at their fallen idol, while those who aren’t familiar with his music might find the film a bit long at nearly two hours but will see what the appeal was to those who loved him.


TheWrap by Monica Castillo

If the documentary starts to feel like a blur, that’s exactly how a member of Lil Peep’s entourage describes the experience of living beside someone who rose and fell so quickly.


The Playlist by Ryan Oliver

“Everybody’s Everything” is a loving tribute for fans as well as those unfamiliar. And for the latter, the doc truly creates a sense of humanity, awe, and undeniable raw talent that it makes it easy to why his music connected with so many people in such a quick amount time.

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