Dangerous Lies

Dangerous Lies

Dangerous Lies

When the elderly man she cares for dies, a newlywed woman (Camila Mendes, Riverdale) and her husband (Jessie T Usher, The Boys) become the unexpected recipients of his estate - one that carries life-threatening consequences - in this Netflix thriller.

After losing her waitressing job, Katie Franklin (Mendes) takes a job as a caretaker to a wealthy elderly man in his sprawling, empty Chicago estate. The two grow close, but when he unexpectedly passes away and names Katie as his sole heir, she and her husband Adam (Usher) are pulled into a complex web of lies, deception, and murder. If she's going to survive, Katie will have to question everyone's motives - even the people she loves.

202096 minsUSA
Thriller

Streaming (1 Providers)

Dangerous Lies / Reviews

Adelaide Review

Adelaide Review

Let's face it, if the lies were really that dangerous, one might hope they'd be a little bit more memorable.

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Stuff

Stuff

Blighted by a fatal lack of characters, this is a mystery Scooby Doo would be embarrassed by.

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Chicago Sun-Times

Chicago Sun-Times

Working from a clever if occasionally convoluted screenplay by David Golden, director Michael M. Scott has fashioned a classic cautionary tale about two seemingly good and smart people who make some dumb decisions when greed and opportunity come knocking.

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RogerEbert.com

RogerEbert.com

It’s this kind of effort that makes “Dangerous Lies” stand out as a whole, in spite of its narrative flaws, as it eschews an expected workman flatness for something that’s polished, and feels considered.

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The Guardian

The Guardian

The familiarity of the title, the premise and the cast will all help to thrust it to big numbers, I imagine, and I’m sure there are plenty of others like this on the way: clumsily titled, scrappily written and easily consumed. I just wish those lies had been a bit more dangerous …

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Hollywood Reporter

Hollywood Reporter

The film is a sleek package, with cinematographer Ronald Paul Richard delivering lots of insinuating bird's eye views and Hitchcockian low angles, accompanied by the brooding notes of James Jandrisch's score with occasional whispery vocals. But would it be too much to ask for at least one performance with a little flavor?

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