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United Kingdom, United States · 2009
Rated R · 1h 37m
Director Duncan Jones
Starring Sam Rockwell, Kevin Spacey, Dominique McElligott, Rosie Shaw
Genre Science Fiction, Drama

With only three weeks left in his three-year contract, Sam Bell is getting anxious to finally return to Earth. He is the only occupant of a Moon-based manufacturing facility along with his computer and assistant, GERTY. When he has an accident, however, he awakens to find that he is not alone.

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What are people saying?

Ricardo Rico Profile picture for Ricardo Rico

A thrilling and thought provoking sci-fi film. It manages to accomplish a lot with very little, given the confined setting and limited cast. Moon really does pose lots of interesting questions about identity and consciousness that stick with you along with you after the film is over.

What are critics saying?


Los Angeles Times by

Try as they might, the filmmakers never hit the outer reaches of imagination that both Kubrick and Bowie did. Which is not to say the film completely implodes into a black hole either.


The New York Times by A.O. Scott

The film's ideas are interesting, but don't feel entirely worked out, and Mr. Rockwell's intriguingly strange performance (or performances) is left suspended, without the context that would give Sam's plight its full emotional and philosophical impact. The smallness of this movie is decidedly a virtue, but also, in the end, something of a limitation.


USA Today by Claudia Puig

Moon, a superb first feature directed by Duncan Jones (David Bowie's son) and starring an impressive Sam Rockwell, is an intelligent, evocative and deceptively low-key sci-fi adventure.


Variety by Dennis Harvey

Despite its handsome look and good thesping workout for Sam Rockwell, the story stretches a bit thin over feature length.


Village Voice by J. Hoberman

Impressively pulled together on a modest budget, Moon has a strong lead and a valid philosophical premise but, despite Bell's fissured psyche, the drama is inert.


The A.V. Club by Noel Murray

Moon is enjoyable as much for its small scale and solid execution as for its crazy twists and creeping existential dread.

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