A story about this — 2 years ago
454 out of 536 people (84%) think this is worth consuming…
I’d give it zero stars if it were an option. Children and adults should not be interacting this way. It not hip or cool or edgy. Its just plain creepy. Most of it is borderline but a bit to close to the line for my taste.
I’m really surprised at Roger Ebert. He lost a lot of respect from me on this one.
This is the worst movie ever written. I’m still dumbfounded anyone actually enjoyed this. How can someone write that? How can someone allow their children be in a movie like that?
I am really just blown away anyone actually enjoyed this weird, creepy ass film. I especially didn’t like that scene where that grown women kisses A SIXYEAROLDBOY on the lips. WRONG! Past borderline, now crossing the line. (shakes head in disgust)
But even if you took that stuff out it would still suck.Here’s why; people don’t talk like that. Little kids don’t talk or act like that. Most emotional healthy teenage girls aren’t that stupid. At least they weren’t when I was a teenager and Miranda July and I are the same age. There was no plot. The acting wasn’t good. Hated it.
The only way I’ll ever watch another Miranda July film is if someone puts gun to my head and forced me and even then I can’t make any promises.
Usually I try to find something positve to say about a book or movie but I’ve never hated a film like this before.
Just started watching this. First 5 minutes??? WTF?
It’s quirky, not to everyone’s taste but there are some funny scenes.
Lately, I’ve been fascinated by movies made by multi-talented, multi-tasking, creative and passionate people. The first one I came across is Zach Braff, Miranda is the second. Simply put, “Me And You And Everyone We Know” is about people, and how they connect. It’s very well made because every single character has been given time to develop in the movie. Everyone of them seem to have something deep and insightful about them by the end of the movie, even six-year-old Robby.
why everyone that’s seen this movie loved it. i thought it tried way too hard to be something it wasn’t. i also thought that it made no sense and not in that “hmm, this is life changing” kind of way. more like “why the hell would this be in a movie?”
come on guys, the goldfish? the content of the instant messages? the girl who makes movies out of photographs?…
someone please explain.
It makes me think of the kind of movie Todd Solondz would make in a better mood. And I liked that it confused me, kind of stopped me at times.))((
For people who dont wanna do living, who want magic and children with superpowers
Bits of this film made me laugh, and I found some of the characters touching but Miranda July herself was irritating in it. Overall it was trying too hard.
This was a thought-provoking movie, but slow. If it were a conventional movie the boy who created the title picture would have been “discovered,” but then it isn’t conventional and it’s not about being discovered in that way. I don’t think I’d watch it again or recommend it to anybody, but on the other hand I don’t think I’ll ever forget it. There will be times I think about how hard it is to make connections in this over-connected world, and I’ll remember the hungry woman getting in the car with the hungry man and how repulsed he is, even though she’s everything he needs.
I just saw this, and I want to see it again. I especially loved the dialogue between Christine and Richard. Plus the scene with the bird painting was so touching. The whole movie was so emotive.
God doesn’t speak to me; Miranda does. ))<>((