70

L.A. Weekly

By Chuck Wilson
The filmmaking is actually quite polished, and Ribisi is fascinating to watch -- his fluttery weirdness has never seemed more grounded and resonant, turning Gray's self-destructive egoism into near tragedy.
Full Review
60

Los Angeles Times

By Kevin Crust
Has its rewards for those up to the challenge of tackling its nonlinear structure and brooding nature.
Full Review
50

Film Threat

When the film goes into its second half, the initial fascination has almost worn off. You still want to see how the puzzle is put together, but you want to see it rather sooner than later.
Full Review
50

New York Daily News

By Elizabeth Weitzman
Working with a self-consciously urgent, neo-noir style, Goldberg seems intent on expressing a meaningful message of some kind. It's too bad, then, that he has chosen such a shallow subject.
Full Review
40

The New York Times

By Manohla Dargis
Directed by the young actor Adam Goldberg, best known for playing the Jewish soldier who falls to a Nazi knife in "Saving Private Ryan," I Love Your Work is an attempt to say something interesting about modern celebrity.
Full Review
30

The Hollywood Reporter

By Kirk Honeycutt
Has little to say to moviegoers. Goldberg's direction is all flash and no substance, and his story and characters offer little reason for viewers to empathize with such self-pitying characters.
Full Review
30

Variety

By Todd McCarthy
Wallow in Hollywood hipster self-absorption.
Full Review
30

Village Voice

By Michael Atkinson
Despite this ripe framework and the talent on deck, ILYW is not a satire...Rather, it becomes a cold-serious, dead-air brood about how tough, lonely, and desolate it is being a celebrity.
Full Review
12

New York Post

Cinema vanité.
Full Review
39 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.