WerewolfA drama story highlights on the case of racism. As Blaise and Nessa are two persons who are outcasts from their town's people. Every day they knocking many doors looking for their food or lives, but no one respond.Genre: DramaCountry: CanadaDuration: 80 minQuality: HDRelease: 2016IMDb: 6.1
Actors of "Werewolf"
Critic Reviews of "Werewolf"Chicago ReaderMarch 02, 2018
Her characters are a little too blank to sustain interest through an entire film, but this modest indie generates a haunting mood of 21st-century despair.New York TimesFebruary 28, 2018
The performers don't seem like they're acting at all, which contributes to the film's unsettling power.AV ClubFebruary 27, 2018
Werewolf unmistakably announces McKenzie as a potentially significant new voice, gifted enough to make well-trod ground seem newly landscaped.Village VoiceFebruary 27, 2018
Its story may be thin, its characters not particularly original, but McKenzie's use of cinematic language is savvy and novel, finding complexity where others might find only emptiness.New YorkerFebruary 26, 2018
Working with the cinematographer Scott Moore, McKenzie frames her characters with a radical obliqueness, visually conveying their wounded tenderness and stifled fury and evoking mortal struggles with minuscule gestures.Globe and MailJune 02, 2017
In plumbing the pitch black, Werewolf offers the distinct hope of a brighter future - at least, a brighter future for Canadian cinema.Film Comment MagazineMarch 08, 2018
Scene by scene, what McKenzie is after is capturing the process of a young woman walling herself off from sentimental appeal in order to save her own life, steeling herself for the long walk away from the wreck of her man.NewcityMarch 02, 2018
Werewolf is a wowser.Slant MagazineFebruary 25, 2018
The film achieves a strange irony, as its formal abstractions serve to heighten our emotional connection to the characters.Cinema ScopeSeptember 28, 2017
The finely gradated interactions between the protagonists and different representatives of various institutional establishments place empathy and ambivalence side by side.NOW TorontoJune 07, 2017
Ashley McKenzie's Werewolf is one of the strongest Canadian films you'll see this year.National PostJune 02, 2017
McKenzie doesn't stoop to deliver a pat happy ending, and even the moderately upbeat final scene features an oddly discordant note in the score that suggests not all is well.
Gallery of "Werewolf"