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jojodoug almost 2 years ago
Beautiful movie. It's meaning has only grown with today's age.
Noah Rymer over 3 years ago
I can understand not liking this, but I thought it was heartfelt and smart.
Leif Jacobson over 3 years ago
Could be a smart, great film. Instead, it's poorly written and so very, very long.
Gabi Lener over 4 years ago
Uncomfortable questions regarding conscience & what makes us human. As emotive as required
Mikus Zeberiņš 5 years ago
A beautiful sci-fi peace, that leaves you intrigued about the possible future of robotics.
James Duckworth over 5 years ago
Boring and long, lacks a lot but it's OK. Really average. Boring.
Amber H over 6 years ago
Brings up interesting ideas. I liked the film and still think about it. But it's a weird 1
Kraig Brachman over 6 years ago
a serious question is asked in this movie. Should not have been asked with Robin Williams.
Megan Yates almost 7 years ago
This film makes me WEEP. Robin Williams is a perfect human being.
Xavier Granville almost 7 years ago
Highly underrated movie. Robin Williams does it again.
Don Lathrop 8 days ago
N B 6 months ago
Bethany Foster almost 2 years ago
noemi gutierrez almost 2 years ago
Iulia M almost 2 years ago
Daniel Duval over 2 years ago
Richard Sebastian almost 3 years ago
Jean-Francois Michaud almost 3 years ago
Bicentennial Man is a 1999 American drama and science fiction film starring Robin Williams and Sam Neill. Based on the novel The Positronic Man, co-written by Isaac Asimov and Robert Silverberg which is itself based on Asimov's original novella titled The Bicentennial Man, the plot explores issues of humanity, slavery, prejudice, maturity, intellectual freedom, conformity, sex, love, and mortality. It was directed by Chris Columbus. The NDR series robot "Andrew" (Robin Williams) is introduced in 2005 into the Martin family home to perform housekeeping and maintenance duties. The family's reactions range from acceptance and curiosity to outright rejection and deliberate vandalism by their surly older daughter, Grace (Lindze Letherman), which leads to the discovery that Andrew can both identify emotions and reciprocate in kind. When Andrew accidentally breaks a figurine belonging to "Little Miss" Amanda (Hallie Kate Eisenberg), he carves a replacement out of wood. The family is...
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