Find Movie Theaters & Showtimesfor
Videos & Photos
Movie Info & Cast
Some good deeds lead to dire consequences. The naïve Frances (Chloë Grace Moretz) has recently lost her mother and moved to New York City. She’s still trying to find her way in the big city. So when she finds a handbag on the subway, she’s pleasantly surprised when the simple kindness of returning the purse leads to a fast friendship with the lonely, older Greta (Isabelle Huppert).
The trust Frances places in Greta curdles, however, as she realizes that her new pal harbors bizarre secrets and a maniacal soul. Think of Greta like a modern version of Hansel and Gretel, in which the witch is not willing to confine her evil impulses to a gingerbread house out in the woods.
- Isabelle Huppert
- Chloë Grace Moretz
- Maika Monroe
- Jane Perry
- Jeff Hiller
- Parker Sawyers
- Brandon Lee Sears
- Arthur Lee
- Rosa Escoda
- Jessica Preddy
Did You Know?
- Chloe was stopped filming, in Dublin, Ireland for this movie.
- When Greta and Frances get in the cab, the medallion number on the license plate doesn't match the one on the top of the cab, which they have to in NYC.
- Frances McCullen: Hi I'm Frances and I'll be your waitress for tonight.
- [it's Greta]
- Frances McCullen: No, I can't do this.
- [Greta smashes a glass]
- Frances McCullen: What is wrong with you? Are you a child?
- Greta Hideg: You're the child! You need a mother!
- Frances McCullen: Don't you dare talk about my mother!
- Greta Hideg: SHE HAD TO DIE FOR US TO MEET!
Atom User Reviews
It's "re-GRETA-able to think that that's the finished product. Could have been sooooo good but, just another NETFLIX movie.
It’s a must go see movie if you want a crazy creepy movie to see me and my friend jumped adless twice
Huppert and Jordan are certainly capable of turning up the volume, but for whatever reason they pull back in Greta, getting stuck somewhere between shlockly art and arty schlock. That’s not a good place to be, even if it is a Greta one.
The filmmaker's expressively cockeyed impulses soon take over (he's ably assisted by the terrific cinematographer Seamus McGarvey), and the resulting craziness is quite delightful to behold in the moment and to reflect on after.
Greta is best read as tongue-in-cheek femme fun. And proof, certainly, that despite her considerable success, Huppert has not at all fallen into the trap of taking herself to seriously.