I Think We're Alone Now

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Videos & Photos

  • Official Trailer

Movie Info & Cast

Synopsis

The apocalypse doesn’t appear to be the end of the world to Del (Peter Dinklage), a reclusive survivor who seems to be coping with the extinction of the human race just fine. In fact, he might even be enjoying his newfound solitude. Or at least he was, until a mysterious young interloper named Grace (Elle Fanning) disturbs his calm, quiet, empty existence. And she won’t leave him alone. The film earned director Reed Morano (The Handmaid’s Tale) the U.S. Dramatic Special Jury Award for Excellence in Filmmaking at the 2018 Sundance Film Festival.

Cast

  • Peter Dinklage
  • Elle Fanning
  • Charlotte Gainsbourg
  • Paul Giamatti

Did You Know?

Trivia

  • Some filming took place in Hastings-on-Hudson, New York
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Goofs

  • Lights and sounds of the fireworks cannot be seen/heard in the same time due the speed of light. First the lights, then comes the sound.
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Quotes

    • [Del shows a pink electronic device to Grace]
    • Grace: I don't know what that is.
    • [Del opens the device revealing the batteries inside]
    • Del: Batteries are the most important commodity the dead can offer.
    • Grace: The necrophiliac in me would have to disagree.
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Atom User Reviews

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Metacritic

80

The filmmakers’ handling of the surprises has a narrative deftness and visual cleverness that is legitimately unbalancing. It also adds a blast of dark comedy to the proceedings.

Tim Grierson
Screen Daily
30

Dramatically and philosophically void and unprovocative on the grand scale of apocalyptic speculative fiction, this low-budget indie is somber and dreary on a moment-to-moment basis and leaves its talented cast stranded with few opportunities to alleviate the sense of stasis.

Metacritic review by Todd McCarthy
Todd McCarthy
The Hollywood Reporter
80

I Think We’re Alone Now is a tone poem of a movie, telling its story with lush, vivid imagery, and quiet, nuanced performances. Its slow, methodical pacing may not appeal to all moviegoers, and the film’s final act doesn’t entirely work. But it’s nevertheless a beautiful meditation on loneliness and the walls we put up to deal with grief and loss.

Metacritic review by Bryan Bishop
Bryan Bishop
The Verge