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Prison inmate Miles Barrett is ripped awake in the middle of the night by a terrifying crash, gunfire, and the sickening screams of a man being torn apart. Something is loose in the prison - and it's coming for Miles...

Actors: Luke Goss , Paul Rae , Isaac C. Singleton Jr. , Derek Phillips , Adam Johnson , Anthony Gaskins , Melinda Renee
Directors: Daryn Tufts
Country: USA
Release: 2014-10-14
More Info:
  • Stephanie Zacharek

    While the media desk isn't the whole of the New York Times, it does give Rossi a solid perch from which to survey the paper's recent and ongoing struggle for both relevancy and revenues.

    Movieline Full Review
  • Shawn Levy

    It's a bit insidery, yes, but isn't it a treat to be brought inside a hidden world by a movie?

    Portland Oregonian Full Review
  • Lisa Schwarzbaum

    It's not quite the same thrill as glimpsing the man behind the curtain of the great and powerful Oz, but for journalism junkies, the fascination of Page One: Inside The New York Times is something like that.

    Entertainment Weekly Full Review
  • Joe Neumaier

    Emphasizing the importance of new media, Stelter is ready to bring the paper back to the future, though this terrific tale of an establishment in transition ultimately plays like "All the President's Men," with the intrigue coming from inside the building.

    New York Daily News Full Review
  • Andrew O'Hehir

    Rossi's film makes a compelling case on behalf of the traditional values of journalism. Full Review
  • Rene Rodriguez

    The movie is slick and entertaining, but much of it is as superficial as a Twitter post.

    Miami Herald Full Review
  • Roger Moore

    Zeroing in on Carr as the movie's "hero" was a smart move. He comes off as smart, confrontational and unconventional.

    Orlando Sentinel Full Review
  • Joe Williams

    Given the turbulent water of world affairs and sea changes in the media, a follow-up a year from now might be titled "Gray Lady Down" if the Times does not chart a new course.

    St. Louis Post-Dispatch Full Review
  • Mick LaSalle

    Those of you who don't work for a newspaper may also be interested in what it's like on the inside - how stories are generated, how editors and writers interact, etc. For what it's worth, it's an accurate portrait.

    San Francisco Chronicle Full Review
  • Michael O'Sullivan

    What is their passion for? Not newspapers, or even a single newspaper, per se, but for journalism itself, the practice of which is nowhere stronger than at the Times. That, at least, is how Page One argues it. It's a compelling argument.

    Washington Post Full Review
  • Ty Burr

    As eye-opening as this movie is, the real story is outside the Times building, in the browser windows and iPads of me and you and everyone we know.

    Boston Globe Full Review
  • Roger Ebert

    I enjoyed the film very much. It was a visceral pleasure to see a hard-boiled guy like David Carr at its center.

    Chicago Sun-Times Full Review
  • Bob Mondello

    Page One is an insider's view, but if it isn't raking up any muck, it's not a love letter either.

    NPR Full Review
  • Peter Travers

    Page One is a vital, indispensable hell-raiser.

    Rolling Stone Full Review
  • Scott Tobias

    Rossi never gets around to exploring his opening question: What would the world be without The New York Times? Perhaps, as with a lot of his subjects here, the answer is just too painful to consider, no matter the economic realities.

    The A.V. Club Full Review
  • Joseph Jon Lanthier

    Andrew Rossi's documentary allows The New York Times a kind of nail-biting self-portraiture as it peers off the precipice of (hopefully) a 2.0 rebirth.

    Slant Magazine Full Review
  • Kenneth Turan

    Though it's blessed with a strong subject and some memorable characters and situations, the drawback of this fitfully engaging documentary is that it can't settle on anything even close to a single theme or line of inquiry.

    Los Angeles Times Full Review
  • Ray Greene

    Whether Rossi's cautious optimism about the future of a legendary but troubled journalistic institution is justifiable is a story yet to be written, but Page One assures us that if the paper goes down, it will go down swinging.

    Boxoffice Magazine Full Review
  • J. Hoberman

    Opens with a montage of the press in full operational mode, spewing out newspapers all but automatically for a fleet of waiting delivery trucks. It's a system at once efficient and cumbersome, ultra-modern yet quaint, that suggests nothing so much as a herd of dinosaurs, oblivious to the threat of impending extinction.

    Village Voice Full Review
  • Justin Chang

    This efficiently assembled primer hardly counts as a revelatory dispatch from the old-vs.-new-media frontlines, but its ideas will engross anyone for whom the viability of traditional newsgathering remains a matter of pressing significance.

    Variety Full Review
  • Peter Rainer

    With all the talk in Page One about the demise of print journalism and the rise of new media, this shiny spacious emporium seems like both a beacon and a staggering folly.

    Christian Science Monitor Full Review
  • Kimberley Jones

    (It should also be noted that Page One wears its pro-Times bias on its sleeve, right up to the rankling but now-common inclusion of a "get involved" Web address at film's end.)

    Austin Chronicle Full Review
  • Stephen Cole

    Alas, the filmmaker, maybe because he had to account for every week of his more than year-long visit to the Times, has crowded his film with too many subplots and way, way too many cameos of all the usual suspects, wringing their hands over what will become of newspapers.

    The Globe and Mail (Toronto) Full Review
  • Steven Rea

    The paper's motto is "All the News That's Fit to Print." But all that news doesn't necessarily fit neatly into a 90-minute doc.

    Philadelphia Inquirer Full Review
  • David Parkinson

    Ironically, it lacks journalistic rigour but it's a fond, nostalgic look at the gilded history of the Grey Lady.

    Empire Full Review
  • J.R. Jones

    As an avid media watcher, I didn't come away from this with any new insights, but the movie is a pretty good snapshot of the daily newspaper business in transition and turmoil.

    Chicago Reader Full Review
  • Bill Goodykoontz

    The film is interesting and at times enlightening, but it's all over the map.

    Arizona Republic Full Review
  • Keith Uhlich

    The falsely euphoric close is a big misstep - Pulitzers, it would seem, are the ultimate Band-Aid. What was that old adage about printing the legend?

    Time Out New York Full Review
  • Dana Stevens

    The film spends too much time wringing its hands over the all-too-evident fact that journalism is in crisis, when it could be documenting that crisis from the inside.

    Slate Full Review
  • Lou Lumenick

    Basically a carefully airbrushed and authorized portrait of the Gray Lady during 14 months when there was serious speculation about the paper's impending demise.

    New York Post Full Review
  • Michael Kinsley

    The movie's main theme, no surprise, is the struggle of The Times to survive in the age of the Internet. But it does little to illuminate that struggle, preferring instead a constant parade of people telling the camera how dreadful it would be if The Times did not survive. True, of course, but boring to the point of irritation after five or six repetitions.

    The New York Times Full Review
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