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Germany · 2019
Rated R · 1h 33m
Director Patrick Vollrath
Starring Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Omid Memar, Aylin Tezel, Carlo Kitzlinger
Genre Action, Drama, Thriller

In this fast-paced thriller, a group of terrorists storm the cockpit on a flight from Berlin to Paris. With the captain injured, it's up to soft-spoken co-pilot Tobias to maintain control of the plane. He forms an unexpected connection with one of the hijackers, but time is running out to save his passengers' lives.

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What are critics saying?


Screen Daily by Allan Hunter

Compact, edge-of-the-seat storytelling that makes good use of Joseph Gordon Levitt’s decent, appealing everyman persona, 7500 may have its flaws but it still marks an impressive feature debut for Vollrath.


The Globe and Mail (Toronto) by Barry Hertz

Gordon-Levitt, absent from the big screen since 2016′s "Snowden," oscillates nicely between maintaining an air of remarkable calm and then breaking down completely, and he pretends to know what all those airplane buttons do quite well.


Variety by Guy Lodge

For its first half, 7500 is briskly effective in a cold-sweat sort of way, carrying its audience from a smooth takeoff to the first signs of disturbance to swiftly cranked all-out terror with the kind of nervy efficiency you can admire without exactly taking pleasure in it. In more ways than one, however, Vollrath’s technically adroit film has trouble sticking the landing.


The Film Stage by Leonardo Goi

Take it as a real-time thriller, an intelligently crafted study in cinematic minimalism, and 7500 works. The trouble starts when Vollrath’s feature debut (a follow-up to his 2015 Oscar-nominated short Everything Will Be Okay) attempts the landing.


Washington Post by Michael O'Sullivan

7500 is, at heart, a chamber piece. The setting, the number of characters and the setup are all constrained in an elegant yet dramatically effective way that belies the film’s low budget. There’s a taut, piano wire-like quality to its simplicity: None of the drama comes from action-movie cliches, but rather from the actors, along with the disembodied voices of an air traffic controller, a police officer and others.


Slant Magazine by Pat Brown

Convenient plot twists undermine its early pretense that it’s aiming for something other than to exploit our deepest, most regressive fears.


Screen Rant by Sandy Schaefer

Despite the clever setup for this (almost) single-setting B-movie, some half-baked plotting and unfortunate stereotyping keep 7500 grounded.


The A.V. Club by Shannon Miller

Just as Tobias can’t escape the tragedy unfolding just beyond the cockpit door, 7500 struggles to overcome some unfortunate and very outdated optics.

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