• Released
  • December 3, 2010
  • (Limited NY 12/3/10, Wide TBA)
  • R , 1 hr 41 min
  • Suspense/Thriller

Chicago Sun-Times

By Roger Ebert
The key to the film is in the character of David. One can imagine a scenario in which an overbearing father drives the son to rebellion, but what happens here is more complex and sinister.
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Philadelphia Inquirer

By Steven Rea
All Good Things is a "true crime" drama with speculative scenarios and a kind of deliberately murky aura. It's a strange, thrilling tale begrimed by bad memories, by bad deeds.
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Boston Globe

By Ty Burr
Jarecki's not remotely in Scorsese's league yet, but he knows New York and he has seen the dark soul of man. Maybe next time he won't blink.
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Rolling Stone

By Peter Travers
The result is a potent and provocative movie that will keep you up nights.
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The Hollywood Reporter

By Sheri Linden
Despite some choppy transitions and a few melodramatic moments that don't work, the film casts an effective, deepening chill.
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New York Daily News

By Joe Neumaier
The film ends up wrestling itself into a corner, though it's saved by a corrosive central performance from Ryan Gosling and a disconcertingly hypnotic feel.
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By Michelle Orange
The film presents the rare instance of a true story that has been fictionalized and yet seems bent on cleaving to its least useful facts.
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San Francisco Chronicle

By Mick LaSalle
Dunst is not the only person doing quality work in All Good Things, but she is the only one worth watching.
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By Ian Buckwalter
What's most surprising, given the latitude provided by all that conjecture, is that the Durst - "David Marks" for the purposes of the film - who emerges is less a character study than a thumbnail sketch.
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Wall Street Journal

By Joe Morgenstern
The result is a queasy combination of speculation and dramatic invention with the ring of half-truth, though the co-stars, Ryan Gosling and Kirsten Dunst, add as much color as they can - not much - to a monochromatic script.
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57 out of 100
Mixed or average reviews
Metascore® based on all critic reviews. Scores range from 0 to 100, with higher scores indicating more favorable reviews.