Your Company

You're Next

✭ ✭ ✭   Read critic reviews

United States, United Kingdom · 2011
1h 35m
Director Adam Wingard
Starring Lane Hughes, Sharni Vinson, Nicholas Tucci, Wendy Glenn
Genre Horror, Mystery, Thriller

In an attempt to mend their broken family ties, Aubrey and Paul Davison decide to celebrate their wedding anniversary by inviting family members to their weekend estate. The celebration gets off to a rocky start when mysterious assailants wearing animal masks suddenly attack the house.

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An energetic mix of Scream-like dark comedy, senseless violence, satisfying surprises, and good old-fashioned mayhem


Village Voice by Amy Nicholson

You're Next streamlines the gory stuff for something truly shocking: good characters. Not deep, mind you. But characters who are crayoned in bright enough that they're interesting even while alive.


Variety by Dennis Harvey

You’re Next is fairly light on psychological and narrative complexity, but it’s still a good cut above the slasher norm, with a firm grasp on visceral action and the wisdom to place tongue slightly in cheek when things go further over the top.


The Playlist by Drew Taylor

Barrett and Wingard are clever filmmakers, but unlike many modern day horror directors, their cleverness never gets in the way. There's an earnestness to the entertainment in You're Next that is truly admirable, and at the end of the day it's a super enjoyable way to spend an hour and a half.


IndieWire by Eric Kohn

The filmmakers have crafted seriously derivative fun that plays like "Scream" molded with "Cabin Fever" in the twisted universe of "Final Destination." It's a familiar ride, but a relentlessly wild one as well.


Time Out by Joshua Rothkopf

Nothing here is new, but you can’t call expert craft like this warmed-over. Solidly satisfying with ruthless forward momentum, the film plays like a minor triumph.


Los Angeles Times by Robert Abele

The surprisingly adept mixture of tones — naturalism, dysfunctional family satire, winking slasher nostalgia, twisty vengeance thriller — is offbeat enough to keep even hardened connoisseurs of body-count entertainment on their toes.

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