Love, Marilyn
Love, Marilyn

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- 73/100 based on 1,380 votes

Modern day celebrities interpret excerpts from memoirs written by people who knew Marilyn Monroe as well as her recently discovered personal journals and letters.... (Full plot summary below)

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Modern day celebrities interpret excerpts from memoirs written by people who knew Marilyn Monroe as well as her recently discovered personal journals and letters.

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Movie Reviews

Entertainment Weekly - 10/10 by Owen Gleiberman Most of us consider Marilyn Monroe a born star with modest acting skills, but Love, Marilyn deepens the argument that the ditzy, dim-bulb ''Marilyn'' was every inch a performance, and a brilliant one.
National Post - 9/10 by Nathalie Atkinson The monologues are like exercises from the star's beloved Actors Studio, performances of emotional facets. For the most part these are effectively stark, tender, childlike and raw.
Montreal Gazette - 8/10 by Bill Brownstein Garbus is able to re-stitch Monroe's life in a most compelling and original manner.
Globe and Mail - 8/10 by Rick Groen Remove the comma from the title and Love, Marilyn plays like the command it is.
New York Daily News - 7/10 by Joe Neumaier [A] well-intentioned but clumsy attempt to get into the head of one of the 20th century's most famous women ...
New York Times - 6/10 by David DeWitt The intelligence and dynamism of Ms. Garbus's approach could hardly fail to make you appreciate Monroe's growth as an actor.
The List - 6/10 by Allan Hunter It doesn't provide blinding new insight into Monroe's life but it is filled with less familiar newsreel footage and decent movie clips and has some brief, invaluable glimpses of a troubled inner life.
Total Film - 6/10 by Neil Smith Given the number of Marilyn memorials already out there, this is just another pleasant, un-revelatory way to say goodbye Norma Jean.
Empire Magazine - 6/10 by David Parkinson If not quite on the level of Garbus's terrific Bobby Fischer documentary, this is still filled with fond recollections of Mazza's life and career. Fans will relish it.
Canada.com - 6/10 by Katherine Monk By the end of the film, we learn just about everything about Monroe was self-created, which somehow makes the eventual self-destruction a little more understandable, and her life story a cautionary meditation on the booby-traps of celebrity.
The Grid - 6/10 by Jason Anderson Garbus' use of Monroe's own words are plenty wrenching at times but they don't add much to our collective understanding of either the enduring myth or the truth about the damaged woman who existed behind that sexpot façade.
Time Out - 6/10 by Cath Clarke This intelligent, sensitive doc gets a bit pretentious as today's stars read Monroe's words.

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