6.2/10
3,451
31 user 89 critic

Song to Song (2017)

Trailer
1:37 | Trailer
Two intersecting love triangles. Obsession and betrayal set against the music scene in Austin, Texas.

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Writer:

Reviews
Popularity
423 ( 87)
1 nomination. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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BV
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Miranda
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Zoey (as Berenice Marlohe)
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Duane
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Lykke
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Emma (as Olivia Applegate)
Dana Falconberry ...
Faye's Sister
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BV's Mother Judy
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Mrs. Gansmer
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Angry Woman
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BV's Brother
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Storyline

Two intersecting love triangles. Obsession and betrayal set against the music scene in Austin, Texas.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

Love. Obsession. Betrayal.

Genres:

Drama | Music | Romance

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for some sexuality, nudity, drug use and language | See all certifications »
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Details

Official Sites:

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Release Date:

17 March 2017 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Weightless  »

Filming Locations:

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Box Office

Opening Weekend:

$50,559 (USA) (17 March 2017)

Gross:

$421,856 (USA) (14 April 2017)
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Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Color:

| (archive footage)

Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Ryan Gosling and Callie Hernandez both acted in La La Land (2016), although they shared no scenes together. See more »

Quotes

Cook: [from trailer] Help me, I have a condition. I can't be left alone.
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Soundtracks

Rollin N Tumblin
Written and Performed by Steven Orenstein
Courtesy of Steven Orenstein
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User Reviews

 
Nice visuals but utterly self-indulgent
27 March 2017 | by See all my reviews

I always go to a Terrence Malick movie hoping to find once again something akin to the transcendent vision firmly grounded in the real world that I encountered when I first saw "Days of Heaven" (1978), a movie that combined gorgeous cinematography with a compelling plot. My hopes were dashed yet again with "Song to Song." The visual beauty is here, but the movie feels bloated, self-indulgent, and disconnected. Malick's technique of splicing together seemingly random footage overlaid with barely audible interior monologue has by now become formulaic, and he seems incapable, unwilling, or afraid to deliver a sustained scene in which characters actually exchange meaningful dialogue. And speaking of characters, one after another is introduced for no apparent reason, as if quantity could make up for the fact that none of them are developed, and their utter shallowness foreshortens any depths the movie might be trying to plumb. Finally, the movie went on so long that I left feeling too exasperated and exhausted to hold on to the shreds of visual beauty that it offered.


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