I Think We're Alone Now (2018)
Critic Consensus: I Think We're Alone Now benefits from an absorbing aesthetic and solid work from its leads, although it's still somewhat less than the sum of its post-apocalyptic parts.
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Critic Reviews for I Think We're Alone Now
Peter Dinklage and Elle Fanning bravely face the end of the world, but they can't overcome a barrage of clichés in a plot that ties up loose ends without a single surprise or a scintilla of genuine emotion.
A post-apocalyptic tale with a late plot twist that feels as if it comes out of left field. And right field. And center field, the stands and the dugout, too.
There's nothing here about the necessary rudeness of companionship that wasn't more entertainingly addressed in the first episodes of the comedy series "The Last Man On Earth."
Morano's film wants to examine the emotional consequences of immersing oneself in trauma, but Makowsky's script merely paws at the edges of the idea rather than diving into the knottiness of it.
Audience Reviews for I Think We're Alone Now
Are you learning how to live alone during the apocalypse? Or perhaps you'd prefer to share the experience with somebody diametrically different than yourself? It's a nice opening proposition, yah, but the ramifications are hardly explored in this, a movie about exploration. In any case, it's cool to see Peter Dinklage heading his own vehicle, despite that he too, is hardly used to full advantage.
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