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Time Out of Mind demands patience, yet its noble intentions -- and Richard Gere's committed performance -- are difficult to deny.
All Critics (87)
| Top Critics (28)
| Fresh (69)
| Rotten (18)
A compassionate and worthwhile work.
Director Oren Moverman doesn't seem all that interested in the grimy horror of homelessness except insofar as it gives him an opportunity to show Gere in the midst of an identity crisis: who am I, and how do I fit into the world?
"Time Out of Mind" is consciously disoriented and slow, to its own ultimate detriment.
Richard Gere stars as an elderly man forced out on the streets of New York City. There isn't much more to the story than that, but for the talented writer-director Oren Moverman it's more than enough.
If Gere and Moverman get Oscars for it, they deserve them.
There is a lot to appreciate about the film, as it's not a pretentious solution-based look at homelessness, but rather about the first-person experience of being homeless.
Writer-director Oren Moverman takes care to ground his film in the vivid details of New York street life, and more care went into the sound design of Time Out of Mind than any other U.S. film I've seen this year.
Sudeikis and Brie also bring an astonishing amount of charm, sensuality and real emotion to the proceedings, elevating the film far beyond its rom-com premise. This might go down as the year of the dramatic sex comedy.
A tough watch, sluggishly paced, but youll be fighting off the tears by the end.
George's plight is both heartbreaking and chilling and his time spent in waiting areas, hostels and subway trains inspires a greater sense of both tenderness and thankfulness.
This is a tough, honourably made drama with a poignant performance from Gere.
A fantastic performance from Richard Gere. This shows just how harrowing and depressing life can get if you are homeless. Riveting and slightly repulsive at the same time.
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