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All Critics (19)
| Top Critics (5)
| Fresh (17)
| Rotten (2)
Indivisible ponders, to a limited extent, what would happen to such siblings in a world that values celebrity, religion and sex to selfish ends.
Shot with a dreamy fabulism that merges the gorgeous and the grotesque, "Indivisible," the third feature from Edoardo De Angelis, draws on a rich vein of Italian cinematic history to deliver an adventurous ode to freedom and sisterhood.
[An] involving, fable-like drama.
Audiences who can be persuaded to look past the perceived barrier of subtitles would likely be charmed by Dasy and Viola, who raise intriguing and timely questions about female bodily autonomy and the question of what is normal.
A mood piece humming with energy and marked by wondrous moments ...
Indivisibili wastes the Fontana's natural acting talent for a work of pure fetishism. Poorly shot on top of that, de Angelis' film has very little to offer.
The Fontana sisters, appearing in their first movie, are a real find. Their charm and natural acting skills shine through the pedestrian scenes of Daisy and Viola arguing with their father, and their singing voices are quite beautiful.
The one's an original: well cast, good songs, and a look at what it's like to be conjoined twins who are exploited by those in authority.
An emotionally intense drama with moments of black comedy and a structure that resembles a religious parable, Indivisible is the best film to come out of Italy this year, and well worth seeking out.
Edoardo de Angelis's coming-of-age portrait is poignant when fixated on the intricacies of a complicated sisterhood.
Real life sisters forge a remarkable screenplay into a dream of sight and sound.
Indivisible peers and probes, offering a sensitive, insightful and sometimes even dream-like rumination on the cost of seeking and subverting normality.
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