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United Kingdom, France · 2015
Rated PG-13 · 1h 46m
Director Sarah Gavron
Starring Carey Mulligan, Helena Bonham Carter, Brendan Gleeson, Anne-Marie Duff
Genre Drama, History

Based on true events about the foot soldiers of the early feminist movement who were forced underground to evade the State.

Stream Suffragette

What are people saying?

What are critics saying?


Time Out London by Cath Clarke

Writer Abi Morgan ('Shame', 'The Iron Lady') and director Sarah Gavron's ('Brick Lane') tough, raw, bleak-looking film makes the suffragettes' dilemma feel immediate and real.


The Guardian by Catherine Shoard

Director Sarah Gavron does well to galvanize her story with a degree of urgency: the result of swift, assured camerawork and a brilliantly understated performance by Carey Mulligan.


The Playlist by Chris Willman

If only Carey Mulligan had been inspired to protest for the right to a better script for Suffragette, an overly schematic look at the struggle for women’s voting rights in 1910s Britain that almost gets by on the strength of a great slow burn of a lead performance.


IndieWire by Eric Kohn

Director Sarah Gavron's celebratory chronicle would inspire strong reactions even if it wasn't much of a movie, but the filmmaker compliments her powerful tale with the immediacy of her filmmaking and performances on the same level. It's an unabashed message-driven story that imbues the past with modern power.


Screen International by Fionnuala Halligan

Suffragette’s strength lies in the fact that, even though some of the characters and events depicted seem archetypal, and they’re certainly composites, they turn out to be more than that.


Variety by Justin Chang

Carey Mulligan gives an affecting, skillfully modulated performance that lends a certain coherence to this assemblage of real-life incidents, composite characters, noble sentiments, stirring speeches and impeccable production values — all marshaled in service of a picture whose politics prove rather more commendable than its artistry.


Observer by Rex Reed

The physical abuse and emotional anguish sometimes borders on overkill, but the final outcome is overwhelming.


The Telegraph by Robbie Collin

It’s written, shot and acted with a hot-blooded urgency that reminds you the struggle it depicts is an ongoing one – and which shakes up this most well-behaved of genres with a surge of civil disobedience.

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