Your Company


✭ ✭   Read critic reviews

United Kingdom · 2011
Rated R · 1h 59m
Director Madonna
Starring Abbie Cornish, Andrea Riseborough, James D'Arcy, Oscar Isaac
Genre Drama, Romance

In 1998, an auction of the estate of the Duke and Duchess of Windsor causes great excitement. For one woman, Wally Winthrop, it has much more meaning. Wally becomes obsessed by their historic love story. As she learns more about the sacrifices involved, Wally gains her own courage to find happiness.

Stream W.E.

What are people saying?

What are critics saying?


Salon by Andrew O'Hehir

You can't call W.E. a total disaster; it's too pretty, too nonsensical and finally too insignificant for that.


Los Angeles Times by Betsy Sharkey

W.E., Madonna's second go at directing a feature film, leaves one wishing she'd find other creative outlets for those times when she's bored with the pop-star life.


Empire by Damon Wise

An uneven study of a notorious love story, raised by some superb performances and nuances, but brought down by awkward direction.


Slant Magazine by Diego Semerene

W.E.'s is a kind of dynamic pleasure that allows for non-shameful identification with the feminine and a fantasy of becoming what we see.


IndieWire by Eric Kohn

W.E. is less outright bad than underwhelming; if the director were unknown, it would hardly deserve notice. Like her first film, the 2008 "Filth and Wisdom," it suffers from countless storytelling flaws.


Variety by Leslie Felperin

Burdened with risible dialogue and weak performances, picture doesn't have much going for it apart from lavish production design and terrific, well-researched costumes -- and it's in focus, which is more than can be said for the script.


Entertainment Weekly by Lisa Schwarzbaum

The movie is a folly, a desultory vanity project for its director and co-writer. But for those very reasons, W.E., by world-renowned personage and lesser-known filmmaker Madonna, is not without twisted interest.


Movieline by Stephanie Zacharek

W.E. is actually two intertwining stories - or maybe, more accurately, two stories clumsily rubbing against each other in an awkward attempt to set off a spark.

Users who liked this film also liked