Oh, hello! Welcome to Goodfilms

We are different.

We believe that sometimes critics get it wrong, and the flops can be a lot of fun in the right moment.

Rate, review, and share the films you love and the films you love to hate and we'll make sure you've always got something to keep you glued to the screen.

Let's get you started.

Get started on Goodfilms by signing in using Facebook, Twitter or Netflix.

Rate this film now
Write a short review
Jordan Feurstein almost 6 years ago
Solid film with good acting. A great story, but the patriotism is slathered on thick.
Jonathan Evans over 6 years ago
Despite it's historical significance, Costner is just so.... urgh. Oozing the cheese.
Jonathan Deng over 3 years ago
Rachel Gibbons over 4 years ago
Robert Shimmons almost 5 years ago
Daniel Jones over 6 years ago
Ben Parsons over 6 years ago
Ronan Conway over 6 years ago
Nathan T. 7 years ago
Jurgen Franse 7 years ago
Mark Green over 7 years ago
Tom Morgan over 7 years ago
Adam Meehan 8 years ago
Thirteen Days is a 2000 docudrama directed by Roger Donaldson about the Cuban Missile Crisis of 1962, seen from the perspective of the US political leadership. Kevin Costner stars, with Bruce Greenwood featured as John F. Kennedy. While the movie carries the same name as the book Thirteen Days by former Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy, it is in fact based on a different book, The Kennedy Tapes: Inside the White House During the Cuban Missile Crisis by Ernest May and Philip Zelikow. It is the second docudrama made about the crisis, the first being 1974's The Missiles of October, which was based on Kennedy's book. The 2000 film contains some newly declassified information not available to the earlier production, but takes greater dramatic license, particularly in its choice of Kenneth O'Donnell as protagonist. In October 1962, U-2 surveillance photos reveal that the Soviet Union is in the process of placing missiles carrying nuclear weapons in Cuba. These weapons have the capability...
Read more on External IMDB External Wikipedia


  • 75
  • 19
  • 1
  • 15
  • 13
  • 38