News: Iwatchonline alternative domain

The Scribbler

Thriller . Mystery . Sci-Fi

Suki is a young woman confronting her destructive mental illness using "The Siamese Burn," an experimental machine designed to eliminate multiple personalities. The closer Suki comes to being "cured," she's haunted by a thought... what if the last unwanted identity turns out to be her?

Actors: Katie Cassidy , Eliza Dushku , Sasha Grey , Michelle Trachtenberg , Gina Gershon , Garret Dillahunt , Kunal Nayyar , Ashlynn Yennie , Michael Imperioli , Billy Campbell
Directors: John Suits
Country: USA
Release: 2014-11-06
More Info:
  • Roger Moore

    Scribbler is just daring and interesting enough that you can see why a fairly accomplished cast — from Cassidy to Dushku, Gershon to Campbell — was drawn to it, even if the execution underwhelms.

    McClatchy-Tribune News Service Full Review
  • Geoff Berkshire

    Despite a game lead performance from smallscreen star Katie Cassidy (“Arrow”) as a young woman with multiple personality disorder and an incorrigible punk attitude, this latest low-budget outing from helmer John Suits simply doesn’t have the imagination or resources necessary to pull off its clumsy stabs at visual pizzazz.

    Variety Full Review
  • Brian Tallerico

    The Scribbler never clicks into the escapist mind f**k it really needed to be to work. It can't maintain its style and never finds its substance. Full Review
  • Frank Scheck

    Although ultimately far too muddled in its concept and execution to be anything more than a curiosity, The Scribbler does manage the dubious feat of being one of the strangest films you’re likely to see this year.

    The Hollywood Reporter Full Review
  • Gary Goldstein

    Director John Suits seems more concerned with plying eyeballs with creepy atmospherics, showy visual effects and sexy interludes than with propulsive pacing or roiling tension.

    Los Angeles Times Full Review
  • Nick Schager

    Unfortunately, no amount of softcore titillation can compensate for all the cheap special effects and faux-profundity dispensed by this superhero-self-help dud.

    Village Voice Full Review