Song to Song

Genre:  Drama, Musical, Romance
Running Time:  145 min.
Release Date:
April 7, 2017 - Toronto, Vancouver, Montréal
May 12, 2017 - Ottawa
DVD: July 4, 2017
Blu-ray: July 4, 2017

Current rating: Rating: 1.00
based on 4 votes and 2 reviews
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Cast: Natalie Portman, Michael Fassbender, Ryan Gosling, Rooney Mara, Cate Blanchett, Holly Hunter, Haley Bennett, Val Kilmer


The lives of two couples — struggling songwriters Faye (Rooney Mara) and BV (Ryan Gosling), and music mogul Cook (Michael Fassbender) and a waitress (Natalie Portman) with whom he becomes involved — are all intertwined, as they strive for success on the music scene in Austin, Texas.

Cook wants to work with BV on producing a record, but it seems to BV that Cook wants more than just success, as he sees Cook getting closer to Faye. And so, the couples become a tangled, intersected love-triangle and must deal with each of their struggles for success amidst elements of betrayal.

Director: Terrence Malick
Studio: Entertainment One
Screenplay: Terrence Malick

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  • 1 star "Not a movie about romance. Famous people actors playing out bible stories. A movie of Good vs Evil. The movie represent Good vs Evil with undertones: -Evil: The Devil (Michael Fassbender, modern music) & hell (California, diverse multicultural society), sinner (a black haired Rooney Mara) -Good: Jesus (Ryan Gosling) & Heaven (Texas, Texas Oil, no diversity), Angel (a blonde haired Natalie Portman) This movie has very little dialogue and if you've scene the movie 'Drive', and you know about Bible stories, and you mix the two together, you get this movie 'Song to Song'. It stereotypes black people and people with tattoos as bad evil sinners. Not once do you see them playing anything else. This movie didn't even try to write an original script. If you know religion and their stories, this movie becomes 100% predictable with and attempt of artistic camera angles and hand held recording to give a documentary style effect. I was bored with only the visuals to keep me from walk out of the theatre."
  • 1 star "An extremely religious & political movie, political, pro Texas and Oil industry play Jesus saviour role."