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Romance . Fantasy . Drama . Comedy

A workaholic architect finds a universal remote that allows him to fast-forward and rewind to different parts of his life. Complications arise when the remote starts to overrule his choices.

Actors: Henry Winkler , Sean Astin , David Hasselhoff , Jennifer Coolidge , Tatum McCann , Joseph Castanon , Julie Kavner , Christopher Walken , Kate Beckinsale , Adam Sandler
Directors: Frank Coraci
Country: USA
Release: 2006-06-23
More Info:
  • Mick LaSalle

    One of the best American films of the year so far.

    San Francisco Chronicle Full Review
  • Luke Y. Thompson

    Not everything jells, but Click is funnier and more elaborately clever than anything Sandler's done in years.

    Dallas Observer Full Review
  • J.R. Jones

    This comic fantasy is the best vehicle he's (Sandler) ever had, a high-concept goof that gradually darkens into an emotional nightmare reminiscent of Capra.

    Chicago Reader Full Review
  • James Berardinelli

    There are times when the comedian falls back on his typical shtick, but the film doesn't shy away from the darkness inherent in this kind of story, and it has a heart.

    ReelViews Full Review
  • Lawrence Toppman

    Last week, the American Film Institute named "It's a Wonderful Life" the most inspiring movie in the history of the English language. The film was initially a flop, but it's now considered so perfect that nobody would dare remake it - under that title. Folks who see Click will have no trouble connecting the dots.

    Charlotte Observer Full Review
  • Kirk Honeycutt

    The movie is gag-filled, as you would expect of a Sandler movie, but the filmmakers realize they have hit upon an idea that is both clever and good, so they edge their comedy into some darker areas of human behavior.

    The Hollywood Reporter Full Review
  • Dana Stevens

    Click manages to sneak some surprisingly moving moments in between the gross-out gags and the schmaltzy resolutions.

    Slate Full Review
  • Shawn Levy

    An unsteady mishmash of snot-nosed humor and treacly Hollywood sentimentality.

    Portland Oregonian Full Review
  • Chris Kaltenbach

    The emotions seem genuine enough, even if Sandler is not a talented-enough actor to always pull them all off.

    Baltimore Sun Full Review
  • Jack Mathews

    A near-saving grace is Christopher Walken, perfectly cast as the creepy store clerk who gives Michael the magic remote, then follows him through life like a gleefully incompetent guardian angel.

    New York Daily News Full Review
  • Ty Burr

    If it doesn't quite represent the new, improved Adam Sandler, it shows him almost desperately trying to figure out who that might be.

    Boston Globe Full Review
  • Sam Toy

    Another 'nice' Sandler comedy that works, thanks to some smart and genuinely moving ideas at its core.

    Empire Full Review
  • Scott Foundas

    After an hour of predictably sophomoric antics involving foulmouthed kids, compulsively self-pleasuring canines and the rampant objectification of women, Click turns into a surrealist death dream in which Sandler's masochistic impulses flower onscreen as never before.

    L.A. Weekly Full Review
  • Michael Atkinson

    De rigueur hypocritical as it may be coming from Hollywood, Click is a cultural critique, with the dull blade and impact of a battle-ax... But it's a farce about loss, and it doesn't flinch.

    Village Voice Full Review
  • David Ansen

    As a moral fable Click holds no surprises; as a Sandler comedy, it's unusually dark, occasionally touching and pretty funny.

    Newsweek Full Review
  • Roger Ebert

    It's not just sad, it's brutal. There's an undercurrent of cold, detached cruelty in the way Michael uses the magical device.

    Chicago Sun-Times Full Review
  • Connie Ogle

    A sporadically funny, always predictable, weirdly downbeat fantasy.

    Miami Herald Full Review
  • Maitland McDonagh

    An uneasy mix of frat-boy yocks and "Twilight Zone"-style science-fiction.

    TV Guide Full Review
  • Claudia Puig

    Despite its ultra-formulaic premise and juvenile sense of humor, there are a few laughs, and the movie's heart is generally in the right place, with the notable exception of racist characterizations of an Arab prince and Japanese businessmen.

    USA Today Full Review
  • Rick Groen

    The only effect is to produce that most commonplace of Hollywood paradoxes -- a mood simultaneously frantic and listless.

    The Globe and Mail (Toronto) Full Review
  • Lisa Schwarzbaum

    At times dark and at other times gooey.

    Entertainment Weekly Full Review
  • Scott Tobias

    Charlie Kaufman could have made a great movie out of Click, a soupy existential comedy about a "universal remote" that lets a man magically rewind, fast-forward, and pause his life.

    The A.V. Club Full Review
  • Pete Vonder Haar

    The problem with Sandler’s latest movies is that he now feels the need to inject some sort of dramatic conflict in order to complete his character’s shallow story arc of maturation/redemption. Introducing such mawkish sentimentality causes the humor level in his films, never that elevated to begin with, to sink like America’s credibility overseas.

    Film Threat Full Review
  • Andrew O'Hehir

    I don't think any of it really hangs together as anything resembling drama, or that Michael is ever a remotely likable character, before or after his day of reckoning. But Adam Sandler didn't get where he is today by making movies for me and Roger Ebert to like. Full Review
  • Justin Chang

    Adam Sandler's recent low-key phase continues with this cleverly conceived but conspicuously unfunny comedy.

    Variety Full Review
  • Michael Phillips

    Aside from influences such as "A Christmas Carol" and "It's a Wonderful Life," Click is so much like the Jim Carrey vehicle "Bruce Almighty"--Steve Koren and Mark O'Keefe worked on both--the writers could sue themselves for plagiarism and then write a screenplay about it.

    Chicago Tribune Full Review
  • Lou Lumenick

    Rarely have I wanted to fast-forward through a movie as much as Click, a treacly and not-funny-enough Adam Sandler comedy.

    New York Post Full Review
  • Steven Rea

    If the moral of Click is a stop-and-smell-the-roses bromide about how family comes first, the real message of this sappy, potty-mouthed seriocomedy is that a steady diet of Drakes and Hostesses will do you no good.

    Philadelphia Inquirer Full Review
  • Marc Savlov

    Sandler is a post-Catskills goldmine of potential, he always has been, and when he's willing to break with tradition (a là Punch Drunk Love), he's downright revelatory. Not this time, though. This time he's just dying.

    Austin Chronicle Full Review
  • Manohla Dargis

    Following the lead tendered by the credited screenwriters, Steve Koren and Mark O'Keefe, the director Frank Coraci struggles to push the character toward the kind of age-appropriate complexity lost on Mr. Sandler, forgetting that his star only works when, as all those ponderous bosoms suggest, he's un-weaned.

    The New York Times Full Review
  • Peter Travers

    Can no one save the talented Sandler from himself? I hate this movie. Click. I hate this movie. Click. I hate this movie. Click.

    Rolling Stone Full Review
  • Nicole Schmuelien

    Click is yet another uninspired Adam Sandler goof-fest with a long suffering leading lady, mildly bawdy gags--see Joe Schomo oogle female jogger--and a predictable ending.

    Premiere Full Review
  • William Arnold

    It's an unimaginative, mean-spirited affair that makes you hate yourself for laughing at it, and it's so devoid of anything close to wit, subtlety or sophistication that it stands as damning evidence that Hollywood has surrendered wholesale to stupidity and crassness.

    Seattle Post-Intelligencer Full Review
  • Stephen Hunter

    A crass physical comedy of unrelenting irrelevance with a gag or two amid the many other examples of bad taste, extrapolating toward infinite on the theme of remote control reality.

    Washington Post Full Review
  • Joe Morgenstern

    An abomination.

    Wall Street Journal Full Review
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