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Australia, United States · 2014
Rated R · 1h 37m
Director Michael Spierig, Peter Spierig
Starring Ethan Hawke, Sarah Snook, Noah Taylor, Christopher Kirby
Genre Science Fiction, Thriller

A Temporal Agent has been on an intricate series of time-travel missions to stop future killers before they commit their crimes. On his final assignment, the Agent must face the criminal that has repeatedly slipped through his fingers across time. To carry out this mission, he decides to recruit his own past self.

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What are critics saying?


The A.V. Club by A.A. Dowd

Predestination, a superficially cerebral new thriller, plays almost exclusively to the diagram-drawing crowd.


Slant Magazine by Chuck Bowen

The film effectively underlines the one undertaking that time-travel fantasies can never truly allow: escape from ourselves.


The Playlist by Drew Taylor

There are so many interesting ideas and concepts that could have been spun from this framework. Instead, it's the work of a bunch of filmmakers who seemingly wanted to offer up a WTF-worthy twist ending and tried to reverse engineer a movie from it.


The Guardian by Henry Barnes

Even if Predestination is distinctive chiefly for Snook’s excellent performance, it’s still a tricksy story well-handled by its directors. It doesn’t offer any new twists on the genre, but it is clever enough to leave you satisfied that you don’t want the time back.


Variety by Justin Chang

Predestination succeeds in teasing the brain and touching the heart even when its twists and turns keep multiplying well past the point of narrative sustainability.


Movie Nation by Roger Moore

It takes talent, in front of and behind the camera, to create something engrossing and new in the timeworn time-travel odyssey. Whatever its shortcomings, Predestination is never at a loss for surprises.


New York Post by Sara Stewart

Weirder and more contemplative than many of its time-traveling brethren, Predestination is a stylish head trip. It also marks Australian actor Snook as one to watch, as she demonstrates some serious gender-bending range.


The Dissolve by Scott Tobias

There’s a clarity to Snook’s emotional journey that’s absent from the rest of the film—a fact that’s partly deliberate, since Heinlein and the Spierigs mean to dive into the soup. But amid the murky genre experimentation, it’s a beacon of truth.

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