I Love Your Work - Movie Reviews - Rotten Tomatoes

I Love Your Work Reviews

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Robert Davis
Paste Magazine
June 5, 2008
It's an intriguing mish-mash, a meta-textual stew that Goldberg, unfortunately, paints with a big, thick brush and then underlines with fat charcoal pencils.
Full Review | Original Score: 2.5/5
Christopher Campbell
September 18, 2007
So many questions are raised from both sides of the celebrity fence that the film could only have been made by someone as on-the-edge of stardom as [Goldberg].
Full Review | Original Score: 3/5
David Cornelius
March 23, 2006
It's too busy trying to be clever that it forgets to give us anything that's actually interesting.
Full Review | Original Score: 2/5
Jules Brenner
Cinema Signals
January 1, 2006
a pointless stew
Full Review | Original Score: 2.5/5
Top Critic
Stephen Whitty
Newark Star-Ledger
December 2, 2005
What is so dreadful about unearned fame and undeserved riches that warrants this faux-Antonioni despair?
| Original Score: 1.5/4
Top Critic
Kyle Smith
New York Post
December 2, 2005
At last, Adam Goldberg has given us his 8 1/2. It's an ambitious rumination on fame, reality, love, loss and regret that falls so far short, he should have called it 2 1/8.
| Original Score: .5/4
Top Critic
Elizabeth Weitzman
New York Daily News
December 2, 2005
Working with a self-consciously urgent, neo-noir style, Goldberg seems intent on expressing a meaningful message of some kind. It's too bad, then, that he has chosen such a shallow subject.
Full Review | Original Score: 2/4
Top Critic
Manohla Dargis
New York Times
December 1, 2005
Directed by the young actor Adam Goldberg, "I Love Your Work is an attempt to say something interesting about modern celebrity.
| Original Score: 2/5
Top Critic
Jan Stuart
December 1, 2005
I Love Your Work gets the dissonance of the celebrity lifestyle to a T. But the self-reflexive strategy of Goldberg and co-writer Adrian Butchart is too brainy by half.
| Original Score: 2.5/4
Nick Schager
Slant Magazine
December 1, 2005
When Ricci's dreamgirl, finally fed up with Gray's insanity, chastises him with "You're obvious," it's a sentiment also applicable to the film itself.
Full Review | Original Score: 1.5/4
Ron Wilkinson
Monsters and Critics
December 1, 2005
An edgeless one man show by Ribisi that acts like being insane.
| Original Score: 6/10
Top Critic
Michael Atkinson
Village Voice
November 29, 2005
I Love Your Work promises with its very title to be self-conscious, self-deprecating, self-glorifying, and self-mockingly witty.
Brent Simon
Now Playing Magazine
November 17, 2005
A jumbled parabola of self-deceptions, head trips and feints -- colorful and stimulating but not completely satisfying.
Full Review | Original Score: C
Ross Anthony
Hollywood Report Card
November 5, 2005
A crisp impressionistic look at stardom while pointing out the allure of being common. Very strong in direction, script and acting, but struggles to finish.
Full Review | Original Score: 2/4
Dan Fienberg
November 5, 2005
Goldberg takes his message really seriously, abandoning a satirical edge early on, as if he were the first person to ever discover that celebrity is hollow.
Full Review | Original Score: 2.5/4
Kim Morgan
November 4, 2005
Maybe the point is to be bewildered. That would be fine had the film created any resonant power. Instead, we're merely bemused.
| Original Score: 2/4
Top Critic
Kevin Crust
Los Angeles Times
November 4, 2005
I Love Your Work has its rewards for those up to the challenge of tackling its nonlinear structure and brooding nature.
Full Review | Original Score: 3.5/5

E! Online
November 4, 2005
Goldberg's experiment is always interesting, even when it stumbles.
Full Review | Original Score: B-
Kevin Biggers
November 3, 2005
You know you're in trouble when a movie arrives in theatres in the fall of 2005 right after its premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival in the fall of 2003.
Top Critic
Chuck Wilson
L.A. Weekly
November 3, 2005
The filmmaking is actually quite polished, and Ribisi is fascinating to watch -- his fluttery weirdness has never seemed more grounded and resonant, turning Gray's self-destructive egoism into near tragedy.
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