20 user 4 critic

Feed (2017)

PG-13 | | Drama | 18 July 2017 (USA)
Olivia and Matthew Grey are 18-year-old twins born into a world of privilege and high expectations. There are almost no boundaries between them; even their dreams are connected.


Tommy Bertelsen

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Credited cast:
Troian Bellisario ... Olivia
Tom Felton ... Matt
Ben Winchell ... Julian
James Remar ... Tom
Paula Malcomson ... Samantha
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Tiffany Boone ... Casey
Julia Boyd ... Hospital Patient
Chamberlain Curto ... Party Girl
Brooke Fontana ... Young Olivia
London Freeman London Freeman ... School Girl
Willie Garson ... Mr. Brack
Courtney Henggeler ... Kate
Victor Mascitelli Victor Mascitelli ... Petrovich
Jack McGraw ... Young Matt
Brooke Mulkins ... Mr. Brack's Secretary


Olivia (Troian Bellisario) and Matthew Grey (Tom Felton), are 18-year-old twins born into a world of privilege and high expectations. There are almost no boundaries between them; even their dreams are connected. As the twins prepare for their last year of school together, an unexpected tragedy splits them apart, leaving the one survivor to learn how to live without their other half - or test how far they are willing to go to bring them back.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis



Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated PG-13 for disturbing thematic material, sexual content, language and drinking - all involving teens | See all certifications »






Release Date:

18 July 2017 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Eternamente hermanos See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Indy Entertainment See more »
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Technical Specs



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Did You Know?


This is Troian first feature film which she wrote See more »


When Tom Felton's character Matt is using two pens to tap on a table while Troian Bellisario's character Olivia is talking to her science teacher, the blue pen starts in his right hand and the black pen starts in his left hand, but when the scene cuts back to Matt, the pens have swapped the hand they were held in. See more »


Olivia: How'd you always make it look so easy? I hated you so much for that. Never seemed like you cared. So it always felt like I had to care enough for the both of us. I mean, I feel like I had to carry around this huge weight. And now I see that I wasn't... we were both carrying it, so it was easy, and now that you're gone, everything is so heavy. It's too heavy for me to carry it alone. I can't be here alone. I can't be here without you.
Matt: Yes you can. But you don't have to.
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User Reviews

One of the best portrayals of an eating disorder I've ever seen
20 July 2017 | by lp6199See all my reviews

It's hard not to review this film without comparing it to To the Bone, due to them tackling the same subject matter and coming out so close to one another. But watching To the Bone first really enabled me to put my finger on what it was I liked so much about this film, and why it was so different to other portrayals of anorexia I've seen. It really allowed you to get into the mind of the sufferer, and drove home the fact that it is more than just not eating, that it is all consuming and that it becomes your reality. Where I saw To the Bone as a kind of surface level exploration of the disease and the way it's perceived by others, that ultimately added nothing much to what people already know about it, you can see that Feed was created with the sole intention of allowing people to empathise and understand this condition more. It let us get into the mind of the individual rather than just watch them, and not once did I feel as if it was used as a plot device or a quirk to drive another story.

Anorexia never had to even be said out loud, and yet we saw it through Liv's visions of her brother, who I suppose is the physical incarnation of the voice that an individual hears. The way it was done was very clever, and less obvious. The whole thing was beautifully shot, acted and written. Lastly, I thought the ending was very, very realistic and true to how an individual with an ED really moves on with their life, and the nature of recovery.

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