Fahrenheit 11/9

Fahrenheit 11/9


Tyrant. Liar. Racist. A hole in one.

Palme d'Or-winning documentarian Michael Moore takes a look at Donald Trump's rise to the US presidency on November 9, 2016.

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The Press Reviews

  • There is much food for thought in the film, shot with the director's characteristic passion, flair, wicked sense of humour and willingness to push the envelope. Full Review

  • Few can match Moore's gift for agitprop mischief when he's in this mood, and things build to an apocalyptic crescendo, complete with warnings of authoritarianism, armed insurrection, and even nuclear war. Full Review

  • Fahrenheit 11/9 is funny and mischievous in parts, but too little of it feels fresh or shocking. Full Review

  • The movie, in its way, summons something ominous and powerful. It's not a screed - it's a warning. It says, quite wisely: Take action now, or you may no longer have the opportunity to do so. Full Review

  • This isn't his smoothest film, but it's his fullest and most original. It's also his most urgent, which is really saying something. Full Review

  • An uneven but appropriately rousing attack on Trump, which occasionally loses its focus as it makes its bigger, scarier points about the United States' slide into despotism. Full Review

  • Fahrenheit 11/9 consolidates that rage so well that even as it's only occasionally effective, I'm hesitant to write off the film entirely. Full Review

  • But what makes Moore's latest so ferocious - and pound for pound his most effective piece of journalism - is the way it pivots to a meaty central subject that isn't Trump but has prescient echoes. Full Review

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