thinkfilm | Release Date: November 4, 2005
5.7
USER SCORE
Mixed or average reviews based on 14 Ratings
USER RATING DISTRIBUTION
Positive:
8
Mixed:
1
Negative:
5
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10
NathanP.Nov 4, 2005
I was lucky enough to see I Love Your Work at the Toronto Film Festival and waited endlessly for the picture to be released in theatres. I was thrilled to see that ThinkFilm was finally releasing the film this November. As a student I was lucky enough to see I Love Your Work at the Toronto Film Festival and waited endlessly for the picture to be released in theatres. I was thrilled to see that ThinkFilm was finally releasing the film this November. As a student filmmaker, the movie reminded me of why I want to make films. It keeps the audience questioning what is real and what is imagination up until the very end. Also, I felt the acting performances were fantastic, and Rabissi was given his due as a leading actor in a picture. He certainly does not disappoint, and I hope to see him in more leading roles in the future. I am ecstatic that I will be able to see this picture in theatres again unlike so many of the great festival films that are never seen by a large audience. Expand
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8
MovieCriticNov 4, 2005
Great style, dark humor, and challenging. Intelligent movie lovers will want to watch it again and again. Ribisi's best work and Goldberg reveals himself as a real talent.
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4
HansB.Apr 28, 2006
You must be very, very intelligent to see and sit through a lot of uninteresting mambo jumbo of a non-existing little celebritiy world, in which selfpity is the main subject.
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2
GeraldN.May 16, 2006
A very, very self-indulgent film. It can provoke discussion of the "solve this puzzle" variety. Don't watch it unless you have a high threshold for being annoyed, because much of this movie seems intended to do just that. A very, very self-indulgent film. It can provoke discussion of the "solve this puzzle" variety. Don't watch it unless you have a high threshold for being annoyed, because much of this movie seems intended to do just that. [***SPOILERS***] The main character, Gray Evans, is a movie wana-be who is probably a video rental clerk in real life. The entire movie is his fantasy-fugue, and every character in it is his creation. One additional scene would clarify this mess: start the movie with Gray (Ribisi) watching a movie alone, and slipping into daydreaming. Expand
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