Leakier than a hedgehog's cagoule, and you'll be picking holes in the plot long before the end.
| Original Score: 2/5
The film would have been better served by a stronger sense of the metaphor it was trying to construct, but as it is, the unravelling of the puzzle is underwhelming.
If you're a fan of Christopher Smith's previous work and want to see his cinematic maturation, it's definitely worth seeing Triangle as it certainly isn't a complete loss.
| Original Score: 2.5/5
The real mystery, mind you, is how a film this dreadful ever got made.
| Original Score: 1/5
Has a strong visual style but a horrible story.
The film only makes some kind of sense on its own fantastic level.
Until a film-maker can square that circle of repetition, time loop movies will continue to bore.
Echoing the tone of a wicked childhood nightmare, Triangle suggests big things are back on the horizon for Christopher Smith, even if he hasn't quite hit a home run just yet.
| Original Score: 3/5
A surprisingly satisfying white-knuckler.
| Original Score: 3.5/5
A decent supernatural thriller undone by an unfortunate structural flaw.
| Original Score: 3/5
Triangle is one of the most ingeniously constructed horrors of recent years, and one you'll want to watch again to get your nicely baffled head around.
| Original Score: 4/5
Triangle is lots of violent fun for those who like... violent fun.
A tense and interesting psychological thriller.
If you can get past its logical inconsistencies - and they are legion - it's not bad.
A crisp and refined little mind-bender that gets pretty contorted, but makes just enough sense to deliver a strong finalé.
The story springs several leaks, but a cool concept, striking set-pieces and an outstanding central performance manage to keep Christopher Smith's vessel afloat.
The sort of brainy, twisty thriller that keeps you wondering what the hell's going on while still managing to keep you engrossed.
Destined to become a fully-fledged classic of the horror genre.
| Original Score: 5/5
Triangle leaves you feeling no less lost, confused and full of despair than its heroine Jess (Melissa George) as she struggles, seemingly in vain, against the darker aspects of her own nature.
Without question Smith's most mature film to date, and one of the best (and most bewildering) genre films of 2009.