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All Critics (9)
| Top Critics (5)
| Fresh (4)
| Rotten (5)
Quitters has more style than substance, but it's a cut above most, mainly because first-time director and co-writer Noah Pritzker has a lot of sensitivity toward a familiar subject that renders it real and touching if not exactly original.
A challenging and joyless experience.
[A] keenly observed, utterly contemporary group portrait of disconnected individuals, both young and old, whose lives are on spiritual and emotional lockdown.
Dysfunction and a sense of entitlement govern the behavior of the characters in the film, which portrays upscale American life as an ethical vacuum in which selfish, indifferent people act on impulse without regard to the consequences.
What do you do with a loathsome hero? Noah Pritzker isn't sure.
Well-layered film about a disenfranchised young man fleeing a disintegrating family life and seeking refuge in the home of his putative girlfriend.
Writer-director Pritzker has conjured up an utterly believable, sympathetic yet vile monster -- a smart, self-righteous, self-absorbed teen.
Schoolyard angst and affluent dysfunction come together like peanut butter and jelly in Noah Pritzker's feature debut as writer and director.
There is obvious talent in the storytelling but at times the reserved style of filmmaking feels televisual and there 's no spark to really get the film going.
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