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  • Starring: Oakes Fegley, Julianne Moore, Michelle Williams
  • Director: Todd Haynes
  • Genre(s): Drama, Mystery, Family
  • Rating: PG
  • Running Time: 116 min.

Ben and Rose are children from two different eras who secretly wish their lives were different. Ben longs for the father he has never known, while Rose dreams of a mysterious actress whose life she chronicles in a scrapbook. When Ben discovers a puzzling clue in his home and Rose reads an enticing headline in the newspaper, both children set out on quests to find what they are missing that unfold with mesmerizing symmetry.

"A sweet, gentle story of two children connecting across time."
- Moira MacDonald, Seattle Times
"Wonderstruck is another emotional and visually gorgeous outing from director Todd Haynes. "
- Alex Welch, IGN
"Wonderstruck lives in the glory of its filmmaking — its photography, its costuming, its set design, its brilliantly variegated Carter Burwell score."
- Jessica Kiang, The Playlist
"Haynes’s vision of two New Yorks, a half-century apart, is a marvel of nested detail, never overbearing, and interested in things rusted and forgotten rather than shiny and new. "
- Tim Robey, The Telegraph
"Here, finally, is a children's film for real children, a sincere and humane work that is absent any franchise concerns or daydreams of ancillary product."
- Barry Hertz, Globe and Mail
"There's hardly a moment here that isn't gorgeously framed, and Haynes seems to take particular pleasure in meticulously re-creating the Manhattan street scenes of two such distinctive decades."
- Leah Greenblatt, Entertainment Weekly
"Wonderstruck embraces so many shimmery, evanescent ideas, it’s a marvel that any one picture—let alone one you can take your kids to—can hold them. "
- Stephanie Zacharek, Time
"Alive with the magic of pictures and the mysteries of silence, this is an uncommonly grownup film about children, communication, connection and memory. "
- David Rooney, The Hollywood Reporter
"This is a soul-stirring and fiercely uncynical film that suggests the entire world is a living museum for the people we’ve lost, and that we should all hope to leave some of ourselves behind in its infinite cabinet of wonders. "
- David Ehrlich, Indiewire