Overall Rank: 8301
Average Rating: 2.5/4
# of Ratings: 20
Theatrical Release Date: 04/07/2010
Blu-ray/DVD Release Date: 08/17/2010
MPAA Rating: NR
Director: Ricky Gervais, Stephen Merchant
Actors: Christian Cooke, Tom Hughes, Ralph Fiennes, Emily Watson, Matthew Goode, Ricky Gervais
Plot: Set in 1970s Britain - a young man trying to find a way out of his small-town life takes a job at a local insurance company hoping it leads somewhere. -- Chris Kavan
Quick Movie Reviews
Armando Sanchez - wrote on 09/04/2012
This film is truly aamzing.Ricky Gervaise and Stephen Merchant are able to write a aamzing film that manages to be funny and so perfectly sad....in an amazing way.I haven't seen A film like this in years.it made me want to shout in joy and it made me want to cry in sadness at the same time...and that's saying a lot.it's such an amazing movie that balances humor and drama so well.amazing,amazing,amazing.I can't get over how this film is so damn good.tuly worth everyone's time,no matter what you like,it's amazing.
dukeakasmudge - wrote on 08/16/2011
The only thing I enjoyed about Cemetery Junction was Jack Doolans character "Snork" other then that, I found it to be a boring movie
gideon43 - wrote on 12/19/2010
A genuinely warm-hearted and feel-good comedy which is a slight departure from Gervais and Merchants usual observational brand of humour. Hardly ground-breaking or original, Cemetery Junction gets by on the exuberance of its youthful and highly talented cast and while it meanders to its inevitable conclusion, it still manages to be funny, nostalgic and heartfelt. A rare coming of age Brit Flick, which, with its truthfulness and poignancy, at least has its heart firmly in the right place.
Full Movie Reviews
Yojimbo - wrote on 01/24/2012
A group of friends tired of their suffocating existence in a working class suburb in the 1970s look for ways to escape to a better life. Cemetery Junction is very much a nostalgic trip back in time to a period when an aspirational working class looked to escape their roots, only to be restricted by their own lack of exposure to a world they had no experience of. It's strange to think how over a few short years the internet has transformed the world in this way; the working classes of the 70s were mired in "I expect my dinner on the table" sexism and racism born of ignorance rather than malice simply because they knew no better. Christian Cooke's central character represents the hopes and dreams of a young man wanting more than a life spent at a soul destroying factory job but soon …
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