Spree - Movie Reviews - Rotten Tomatoes

Spree Reviews

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March 5, 2020
If Joker was applied to our modern society and social media culture, even down to the lead being a psychotic White dude who is fixated on being seen, you'd get Spree.
Full Review | Original Score: 2.5/5
January 31, 2020
A well-crafted black comedy-thriller featuring a terrific turn by Joe Keery.
January 30, 2020
Spree feels like an extended episode of Black Mirror. One that begins as a delightful comedy full of gonzo energy that revels in the bloodshed, but stretches out too long. We've received this message before, and ultimately it feels empty.
Full Review | Original Score: 2/5
January 28, 2020
As Keery's performance is progressively devilish but always recognizable, Spree brilliantly shows influencer culture for the totally demented lifestyle that it is.
January 27, 2020
Check it out if you can, if weirdness is your thing. And never accept an Uber driver's bottled water ever again.
January 26, 2020
If you are in need of more reminders of the most extreme of the potential evils of internet interaction than you get every time you fire up an app, by all means, smash the like button on "Spree."
January 26, 2020
If you're the kind of person who can laugh at slapstick murder vignettes, a lot of Spree works very well.
January 26, 2020
Keery nails the sweaty desperation of a wannabe influencer, delivering a performance that's like Rupert Pupkin meets Logan Paul...
January 25, 2020
[T]he exaggeration of Eugene Kotlyarenko's sixth feature takes a pretty long time to come around, and when it does, it goes on for far too long and without enough edge.
January 25, 2020
Between Extremely Online life and Keery's relentless performance, Kotlyarenko wrings every ounce of comedy out of a premise that could easily be "ok boomer"-ed out of the room by critical eyes who know their YouTube.
January 25, 2020
[I]t's a fine example of a mini-genre we've seen before and will surely see more of soon. ('Gramsploitation? Twitsploitation?) To the extent that it works, much credit goes to Keery, for finding the real human need inside this twentysomething cipher.
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