100

New York Observer

By Rex Reed
They are two intelligent, sophisticated people searching for the spicy condiment they need to keep their relationship fresh during a bittersweet weekend in Paris, and, like the film that frames them, they are smart, substantial and enchanting.
Full Review
91

The Playlist

By Gabe Toro
Michell’s handling of the relationship between the two is touching in how little judgment he passes.
Full Review
88

RogerEbert.com

By Susan Wloszczyna
When Michell is on his game, as he definitely is with Le Week-End, he unearths small, invaluable and even profound truths about the human condition that are often as inspiring as they are devastating.
Full Review
88

New York Post

By Lou Lumenick
Jim Broadbent and Lindsay Duncan are superb as the couple, who use the occasion to drop bombs on each other.
Full Review
80

New York Daily News

By Joe Neumaier
A smart, ardent, profound movie.
Full Review
80

Time Out London

By Dave Calhoun
It’s lightly played, often very funny and shot all over Paris with energy and wit, and boosted by superb, inquiring turns from Broadbent and Duncan.
Full Review
80

Time Out New York

By Joshua Rothkopf
Make room for the modest but affecting pleasures of veteran actors tearing into the subject of golden-years resignation.
Full Review
80

Variety

By Dennis Harvey
Bittersweet, charming yet often very thorny.
Full Review
80

The Hollywood Reporter

By David Rooney
The film is imbued with an engaging mix of warmth and prickliness by the lovely, lived-in performances of Jim Broadbent and Lindsay Duncan.
Full Review
75

Chicago Sun-Times

By Bill Stamets
This late adulthood lark is a treat.
Full Review
73 out of 100
Generally favorable reviews
Metascore® based on all critic reviews. Scores range from 0 to 100, with higher scores indicating more favorable reviews.