Starred Up
Starred Up

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Eric Love is a 19 year old teenager who is so violent he has been 'Starred Up' (Moved to Adult prison) where he finds his father Neville who Eric hasn't seen since he was 5 (since he was ...... (Full plot summary below)

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Eric Love is a 19 year old teenager who is so violent he has been 'Starred Up' (Moved to Adult prison) where he finds his father Neville who Eric hasn't seen since he was 5 (since he was ...

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Movie Reviews

Daily Star - 10/10 by Andy Lea It's brilliantly acted, touching, tense, weirdly funny and, for the most part, bruisingly authentic.
Newcity - 10/10 by Ray Pride Mackenzie's 8th feature demonstrates the vivid, idiosyncratic storytelling fluency... of his most recent movies... Each element, each moment is just one component of a breathtakingly accomplished canvas. Cruelty is unceasing; Mackenzie refuses to blink.
Cinemalogue.com - 10/10 by Todd Jorgenson The violence is brutal but never exploitative, and the rendering of hard-core prison life is heartbreaking without feeling totally hopeless.
Rolling Stone - 9/10 by Peter Travers O'Connell, soon to head the cast of Angelina Jolie's "Unbroken," explodes onscreen in a star-is-born performance. Starred Up is a small indie film in danger of slipping through the cracks at the Hollywood-driven multiplex.
RogerEbert.com - 9/10 by Brian Tallerico We've seen many visually arresting films in recent years and character studies are as common as film festivals, but it's the remarkable blend of the two here that makes "Starred Up" devastating.
The New York Times - 9/10 by A.O. Scott Though it is, finally, an affecting story of two damaged men bound by blood and something like love (and also a thrillerish catalog of double crosses and shifting allegiances), it is, above all, a study in the patterns of chaos that govern penitentiary life.
The Dissolve - 9/10 by Tasha Robinson The most tremendous thing about Starred Up is exactly how simple it keeps things, and what a richly nuanced story emerges in the process.
Indiewire - 9/10 by Eric Kohn Mackenzie (whose previous credits include "Perfect Sense" and "Young Adam") applies a sharp kitchen sink realism to this haunting setting and directs it toward an ultimately moving family drama that just happens to involve vicious convicts.
Film Blather - 9/10 by Eugene Novikov This isn't Mackenzie's most interesting work, but you could do much worse for an issue movie.
The Playlist - 9/10 by Jessica Kiang Starred Up, like its characters, never loses face, never compromises its bloodily-earned hard-man cred, yet its real agenda is one of compassion.
Village Voice - 9/10 by Stephanie Zacharek As harrowing as some of the depicted incidents are - this is prison, after all - Mackenzie resists sensationalism, preferring to keep his sights on the human element. By the end, he's worked a kind of alchemy.
Slant Magazine - 9/10 by Elise Nakhnikian The cautious optimism with which it answers questions about rehabilitation and forgiveness is credible because the characters and setting feel so thoroughly authentic.

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