Average Rating: 6/10
Reviews Counted: 58
Fresh: 34 | Rotten: 24
No consensus yet.
Average Rating: 6.3/10
Critic Reviews: 19
Fresh: 9 | Rotten: 10
No consensus yet.
Average Rating: 2.8/5
User Ratings: 31,219
Michael Douglas runs afoul of a treacherous supervisor in this film version of Michael Crichton's novel. Douglas plays Tom Sanders, an executive at DigiCom, a leading computer software firm. DigiCom is about to launch a new virtual reality-based data storage system that is expected to revolutionize the industry, and Bob Garvin (Donald Sutherland), the owner of the company, is in the midst of negotiating a merger that could bring $100 million into the firm. However, while Tom is expecting a
Dec 9, 1994 Wide
Aug 27, 1997
Warner Home Video
Watch It Now
Mary Anne Hunter
John Conley Jr.
John Conley Snr
Latest News on Disclosure
November 5, 2008:Michael Crichton Passes Away (1942-2008)
Best-selling author, screenwriter, and director Michael Crichton has passed away at the age of 66....
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Its preoccupation with snazzy computer-generated special effects has left key plot points so unclear at least one baffled viewer had to retreat to the book to find out why some things happened and others did not.
The presence of Douglas, who has made a career of being pursued by beautiful, dangerous women, turns this sexual-harassment thriller into instant camp.
This witty, wily battle between genders is not so much about sexual harassment as it is about power politics in the workplace, where water-cooler gossip is replaced by E-mail, and where memo warfare is waged by combatants in virtual-reality goggles.
For those who would question Crichton's motives, Levinson and Attanasio haven't let men off the hook.
This is the least personal movie [Levinson has] made in years, and the script is more a shortening of Crichton's story than a dramatization.
On the level of pure craft, Disclosure is first-rate in every department. Levinson's directing is cogent and colorful, and cinematography by camera wizard Tony Pierce-Roberts is dazzling.
This is one of those big, sleek soulless movies that hums along, impressed with itself and the Big Issue it allegedly tackles... [but] what Disclosure really does best is appeal to your most prurient instincts.
Moore models some slinky lingerie and Douglas soaks his collars in sweat, while the emphasis on computer gizmos and cyber-babble encourages a verdict of virtual rubbish.
Little more than another Hollywood sizzler, a highly melodramatic and perhaps opportunistic look at a couple of topical themes; that said, it's also a lot of fun.
The impact of 'Disclosure' is weakened significantly by depiction of the female boss as a totally evil person.
This is a deeply silly film, highlighting some of Hollywood's most overrated talent at its indulgent, issue-chasing worst.
The movie comes closest to thematic coherence, and the popular mood, in its depiction of something nearly everyone can relate to: the office from hell.
Audience Reviews for Disclosure
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