The Invisible Man

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Videos & Photos

  • Official Trailer
  • Trailer 2

Movie Info & Cast


Trapped in a violent, controlling relationship with a wealthy and brilliant scientist, Cecilia Kass (Moss) escapes in the dead of night and disappears into hiding, aided by her sister (Harriet Dyer, NBC's The InBetween), their childhood friend (Aldis Hodge, Straight Outta Compton) and his teenage daughter (Storm Reid, HBO's Euphoria). But when Cecilia's abusive ex (Oliver Jackson-Cohen, Netflix's The Haunting of Hill House) commits suicide and leaves her a generous portion of his vast fortune, Cecilia suspects his death was a hoax. As a series of eerie coincidences turns lethal, threatening the lives of those she loves, Cecilia's sanity begins to unravel as she desperately tries to prove that she is being hunted by someone nobody can see.


  • Elisabeth Moss
  • Oliver Jackson-Cohen
  • Harriet Dyer
  • Aldis Hodge
  • Storm Reid
  • Michael Dorman
  • Benedict Hardie
  • Renee Lim
  • Brian Meegan
  • Nick Kici

Atom User Reviews

4.4 out of 5
Verified Review

I forgot to breath. This movie kept me in heart-pounding suspense from the moment it began to the second it ended. I regret choosing to watch this with my husband the night before he leaves for a work trip. The lead actress is simply amazing. She is. Unfathomable talent.

Ashley W
Verified Review

Did not expect it to be good, but omg! It was great!

Jose N


Feb 26, 2020

Moss’s full-bore performance — anchored by her extraordinarily supple face — gives the movie its emotional stakes.

Metacritic review by Manohla Dargis
Manohla Dargis
The New York Times
Feb 26, 2020

Thanks in large part to Moss's performance, The Invisible Man becomes a fascinating dive into a survivor's psyche wrapped up in a compelling and truly scary horror movie.

Molly Freeman
Screen Rant
Feb 26, 2020

It’s powered by a truly harrowing performance from Moss, and with the exception of one plot thread it probably telegraphs a little too obviously, is cleverly constructed for maximum dread — and maximum audience identification with Cecilia and her precarious grip on sanity.

Metacritic review by Matt Singer
Matt Singer