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Frances lives in New York, but she doesn't really have an apartment. Frances is an apprentice for a dance company, but she's not really a dancer. Frances has a best friend named Sophie, but they aren't really speaking anymore. Frances throws herself headlong into her dreams, even as their possible reality dwindles. Frances wants so much more than she has, but lives her life with unaccountable joy and lightness.
Roger EbertFull Review Above Average The pleasing effect here is owed not only to the flavorful, understated precision of the film's writing and direction, including the poised restraint of Sam Levy's exemplary b&w lensing, but also to the exceptional work of supporting players Sumner, Driver and Zegen, who all qualify as up-and-coming actors to watch.
USA TodayFull Review Very Good Quirky, in the best possible way, Frances Ha is a witty and emotionally resonant portrait of growing up while retaining the exuberance of youth.
NY PostFull Review Good "Greta Gerwig shines in the effervescent but light weight 'Franaces Ha'
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