• Released
  • November 15, 2002
  • Psychological Drama
    Thriller
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Movie Reviews

Critic Ratings

63
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80

Chicago Reader

By Jonathan Rosenbaum
Just about everyone in this sharp, passionate feature is chillingly good.
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80

The New York Times

By Dana Stevens
An unadorned, unsparing chronicle of a young man's descent into a nightmare of delusion, paranoia and self-destructive behavior.
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80

Los Angeles Times

By Kevin Thomas
Revolution #9, which is absorbing and terse, has some subtle, welcome comic relief from Spalding Gray.
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70

TV Guide

By Ken Fox
By alternating between Jackson's and Kim's point of view, McCann shows both sides of the story: the panicky fear of the paranoid...
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70

Village Voice

By Dennis Lim
While the ideas about techno-saturation are far from novel, they're presented with a wry dark humor.
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70

Variety

By Scott Foundas
Looks with fresh eyes at a new millennium in which, seemingly, the entire world is bought and sold in neatly wrapped packages engineered...
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63

New York Post

By Megan Lehmann
McCann weaves in a somewhat toothless condemnation of a bureaucracy that forsakes the mentally ill, but Revolution # 9 works better as an...
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63

New York Daily News

By Jack Mathews
McCann's point of view overwhelms the human elements of his story, but this is, nonetheless, a riveting piece of filmmaking.
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50

The A.V. Club

By Scott Tobias
Though woefully oblique and underdeveloped, writer-director Tim McCann's Revolution #9 attempts the difficult task of burrowing into the...
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40

L.A. Weekly

By Ernest Hardy
So riddled with unanswered questions that it requires gargantuan leaps of faith just to watch it plod along, while McCann's overly broad...
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