Critics Consensus

Glass displays a few glimmers of M. Night Shyamalan at his twisty world-building best, but ultimately disappoints as the conclusion to the writer-director's long-gestating trilogy.



Total Count: 368


Audience Score

User Ratings: 11,526
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Movie Info

From Unbreakable, Bruce Willis returns as David Dunn as does Samuel L. Jackson as Elijah Price, known also by his pseudonym Mr. Glass. Joining from Split are James McAvoy, reprising his role as Kevin Wendell Crumb and the multiple identities who reside within, and Anya Taylor-Joy as Casey Cooke, the only captive to survive an encounter with The Beast. Following the conclusion of Split, Glass finds Dunn pursuing Crumb's superhuman figure of The Beast in a series of escalating encounters, while the shadowy presence of Price emerges as an orchestrator who holds secrets critical to both men.

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Critic Reviews for Glass

All Critics (368) | Top Critics (46) | Fresh (137) | Rotten (231)

Audience Reviews for Glass

  • May 07, 2019
    After the fantastic Unbreakable and the great Split Shyamalan goes and ruins the two films with a half-baked, boring and ludicrous finale. McAvoy gets to shine with his split personalities again, while Willis simply doesn't get anything to do. Even the soundtrack is dull when it doesn't quote the outstanding score of the first film. But the biggest insult after a pretty uninteresting setup is the oddly staged and pathetic showdown, which should piss off anyone who admired the beginning of this trilogy. The very final twist doesn't turn it all around. One of the biggest let-downs of recent years.
    Jens S Super Reviewer
  • Apr 28, 2019
    A wonderfully weird, beautifully shot and very well color-coordinated commentary on the superhero genre that was unfairly maligned. Obviously its silly but I don't know why Shyamalan got torn apart for doing the same things big comic book blockbusters do, just on a smaller scale.
    Alec B Super Reviewer
  • Apr 17, 2019
    In a shameless bid to join the money grab that superhero movies have become, M. Night Shyamalan returns to his previous close it out? Oh no. He's out to start his own superhero universe, his own narrative (Stan Lee did it, so shut up). But first we get to see, to understand, that such...differentness, in the face of what we understand human capabilities to be, is indeed possible. James McAvoy returns with his jaw-dropping turn as a soul with multiple personalities. And I'm already waiting for whatever may come next.
    Kevin M. W Super Reviewer
  • Apr 16, 2019
    Peter B Super Reviewer

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