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Total Count: 7


Audience Score

User Ratings: 1,438
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Movie Info

What if physics determined the laws of attraction? In a parallel world where human frequencies determine luck, love, and destiny, Zak, a young college student, must overcome science in order to love Marie, who emits a different frequency than his own. In an attempt to make their love a reality, Zak experiments on the laws of nature, putting in danger the cosmic equilibrium of fate and everything he holds dear. This unique and experimental drama blends science fiction and romance to create a futuristic tale where love, science, and fate collide. (c) FilmBuff

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Dylan Llewellyn
as Zak (Teen)
David Barnaby
as Mr. Fortune
Ria Carroll
as Nicola Tesla
Tom England
as Theo (Teen)
Joanna Hole
as Headmistress
Lily Laight
as Marie (Child)
Kayti Moran
as Nicola (Teen)
Emma Powell
as Miss Anderson
Charlie Rixon
as Zak (Child)
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Critic Reviews for Frequencies

All Critics (7) | Top Critics (2)

  • While the detached, deadpan tone and occasionally stilted acting might leave some viewers flat, there's no doubting the fierce intelligence behind this admirable puzzle box of a movie.

    May 22, 2014 | Full Review…
  • Like youth itself, the opening of Frequencies - an uncommonly ambitious science-fiction romance - is sparkling and unsettling at once.

    May 20, 2014 | Full Review…
  • Fisher creates a fully-realized new world in FREQUENCIES, and he does it with words and concepts instead of computer graphics and creatures.

    May 28, 2014 | Full Review…
  • A fascinating combination of science and romance, and particularly when the balance is in the romance's favor.

    May 28, 2014 | Rating: 2.5/5 | Full Review…
  • at once a star-crossed romance, an allegory of (class) discord and (musical) harmony, and a theological investigation into nature and nurture, free will and determinism. It's out there, alright - and there's nothing else out there quite like it.

    May 26, 2014 | Full Review…
  • A film to warm the cockles of your geeky heart, an incredibly ambitious and profoundly provocative science fiction drama about ideas that require no FX to sell them.

    May 24, 2014 | Full Review…

Audience Reviews for Frequencies

  • Jul 10, 2015
    A very interesting and remarkably intelligent film of ambitious ideas that is mostly impressive due to its well-constructed plot and clever use of colors to associate the characters' personalities with their frequency levels - red being the lowest frequency in the visible spectrum and purple the highest.
    Carlos M Super Reviewer
  • Jan 19, 2015
    Metaphysical, futuristic, and resoundingly thought-provoking, Frequencies is the rare example of an intellectual film-making exercise that also works as a romantic drama. It's a film that doesn't spoon-feed the audience, but rather presents itself on its own terms, and lets itself unfold organically as such. It's a film of dramatic weight and insight, but also a film whose ideas sometimes get way from itself, leaving the viewer occasionally perplexed. The film unfolds in a world where the frequencies that we emit determine our personality, life-path, and our romances. This is ingrained from an early age, in which frequencies are measured and used to dictate the lives of those at its mercy. In Frequencies, we find a young college student, Zak, falling hopelessly in love with Marie, whose higher frequencies otherwise precludes such a romance. What results is a journey in which Zak experiments with countless metaphysical techniques to change his frequency, seemingly succeeding and causing a ripple effect. Certainly the most impressive thing about Frequencies is the script. It's fresh, innovative, and undeniably intelligent. Its ideas are presented with confidence and great skill. The direction and overall world building of the film accentuates this. The acting is resoundingly strong, featuring a strong ensemble cast. The film's dramatic elements, however, take a back seat to the sometimes confounding narrative, which I felt got ahead of itself at times. There's a fine line between smart and inaccessible, and Frequencies flirts with that to a large degree. The last act especially gets a bit muddled by the constant change in point of view, feeling a bit too clever for its own sake. Overall, it's a strong, uniquely conceived film that deserves to be seen. 4/5 Stars
    Jeffrey M Super Reviewer
  • Dec 14, 2014
    I thought it was brilliant and convincing. Fascinating premise. Well done on every level.
    Morris N Super Reviewer

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