Multiplicity Reviews

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August 23, 2017
Multiplicity is more concerned with its special effects of multiple characters than any satisfying conclusion to its provocative premise.
September 7, 2011
October 9, 2005
A desperately unfunny comedy lethargically directed by Harold Ramis, and boringly acted by Michael Keaton.
February 2, 2004
October 5, 2003
June 24, 2003
April 4, 2003
More is not better, in this case.
February 24, 2003
Michael Keaton is very funny, but the comedy itself isn't worth his efforts.
February 6, 2003
July 29, 2002
Top Critic
April 12, 2002
July 11, 2001
It could have been a good story, but it turns out to be thin, despite good acting performances by Keaton and MacDowell.
January 1, 2000
The comedy itself, however, is uneven and, more often than not, obvious.
January 1, 2000
Starts out with a great premise, but fails to deliver on its promise.
January 1, 2000
Groundhog Day had a certain sweetness and even a sly philosophical depth, but Multiplicity is more of a ground-level comedy, in which we can usually anticipate the problems for Doug and his clones.
January 1, 2000
Director Harold Ramis had more serious ambitions. Multiplicity should have been another Groundhog Day, which Ramis also directed, but he comes up short.
January 1, 2000
I recommend this to anyone who wants to see a solipsistic comedy about the darker side of marriage.
January 1, 2000
Ends up falling a bit flat on the screen.
January 1, 2000
Ramis and his quartet of writers, including City Slickers shtick factories of Lowell Ganz & Babaloo Mandel, can't find much to do with their simple premise.
January 1, 2000
Multiplicity exists because it's now possible for an actor to appear on screen with himself and not by means of anything so quaint as double exposure.
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