• Rocky Lascio

    ★★★★½ Watched by Rocky Lascio 25 Aug, 2015

    I liked this to the point where if I saw this back in the day when it came out, I'd probably dress and act like some of the characters in this movie. I was impressionable, big whoop.
    Not Breckin Meyer though, his character made me want to crawl inside my own asshole and die.


  • Colin Creasy

    ★★★★ Rewatched by Colin Creasy 07 Aug, 2015 1

    A blatant Tarantino ripoff, but still a lot of fun; quite possibly the most 90s film ever made.


  • mattthephotoman

    ★★★ Added by mattthephotoman

    Probably not as smart as it thinks it is but it rattles along entertaingly enough. Some good scenes, particularly William fitchner at the dinner table. Whatever happened to Scott wolf and jay mohr?


  • Matt

    ★★★ Watched by Matt 03 Aug, 2015

    Part of my Best of Sundance series.


  • Jaime Rebanal

    ★★★★½ Watched by Jaime Rebanal 23 Jul, 2015 6

    There's so much energy put into Doug Liman's Go it's just unbelievable, it makes a movie like this feel so much shorter than its running time. Every last character (all of whom are performed by a wonderful cast, Polley and Meyer among those standing out) from all three points of view takes you on a real trip that results in something that's without a doubt, so much fun to watch. Go is just some of the most fun I've ever…


  • silenttom

    ★★★★ Watched by silenttom 29 Feb, 2012

    A lot of films in the mid-to-late 90s tried to rip off Pulp Fiction. The frenetic style, witty dialogue and large cast of characters interconnecting was a common form of story telling for many lower budget crime comedies of the time, but so few of them manage to work. Go is one of the exceptions, separating itself with a fairly fun script and an energetic yet tempered enough pace that feels more influence by the era it was made it…


  • Daniel Jensen

    ★★★★★ Rewatched by Daniel Jensen 03 Jul, 2015

    Unfairly dismissable, perhaps, as derivative of Pulp Fiction, it is, instead, a sort of answer to it in which the primary characters are women, or gay in the two more interesting thirds. It has the further plus of having all of the same tightness of narrative, while also adding a bit more surface mental-work (trying to remember how the phone conversation between Simon and Todd went from each side, for example, the second time around) in order to keep the…


  • Scott D'Agostino

    ★★★★½ Watched by Scott D'Agostino 15 Jun, 2015

    Doug Liman's follow-up to his mainstream breakthrough Swingers is a superior movie in almost every way. It's hilarious and exciting.


  • Jeffrey Chen

    ★★½ Watched by Jeffrey Chen 13 Jun, 2015

    After all the good I'd heard about it, and all the positive reviews I've noted about it, I'm just going to have to admit that this one didn't work for me. I can appreciate the craft that went into making this into an energetic Pulp Fiction-esque romp, but frankly I had a hard time getting past how idiotic the main characters were. Every time they had to make a choice between something more stupid and something less stupid, they always…


  • rossboyask

    ★★★½ Rewatched by rossboyask 14 Jun, 2015

    A belter of an indie thriller, and a reminder of the promise of Doug Liman.


  • redcatcher06

    ★★★★ Watched by redcatcher06 14 Jun, 2015

    Great film by "Swingers" (1996) director Doug Liman.

    Sassy, slick, hilarious and exciting, "Go" follows three story strands that split and intersect amongst drug deals, stolen identities, hit-and-runs and Tantric sex. Thoroughly recommend this.

    Thoroughly entertaining, fantastic performances (from several before-they-were-famous actors), tight editing, brilliant writing. Reminded me a lot of "Kiss Kiss, Bang Bang" (2005).

    Fun Fact: Sarah Polley, one of the main characters (and the one featured largest on the poster), later went on to direct a very…


  • Tristiac

    ★★★½ Rewatched by Tristiac 10 Jun, 2015

    Fittingly at the tail end of the decade, Go is the best of the scattered timeline, dialogue heavy, pop crime thrillers that followed in the wake of Pulp Fiction.