Gaga: Five Foot Two

    Gaga: Five Foot Two


    Go behind the scenes with pop provocateur Lady Gaga as she releases a bold new album and prepares for her Super Bowl halftime show.

    Your Movie Library


    • Lady GagaSelf
    • Bobby CampbellSelf
    • Mark RonsonSelf
    • Florence WelchSelf
    • Donatella VersaceSelf
    • Joe GermanottaSelf
    • Barbara BushSelf
    • Tony BennettSelf
    • George H. W. BushSelf


    • 83

      The Playlist

      “Five Foot Two” is mostly about a woman pushing forward with her career in pain, and we’re talking chronic literal pain.
    • 80


      I found the film intensely revealing of Gaga’s life and personality, especially when she’s getting treatments to deal with the pain that’s dogged her for three years, ever since she suffered a broken hip (misdiagnosed at the time) on tour.
    • 75

      The A.V. Club

      Five Foot Two does a nice job getting way behind the scenes of a non-stop, sometimes grotesquely glamorous life.
    • 75

      The end result is a film that may not rise to the level of “Don’t Look Back” or “Truth or Dare” but still manages to create a sense of intimacy and revelation, even as we sense that there is really no such thing as an unguarded moment for Lady Gaga.
    • 70

      The New York Times

      While it’s possible that the director and cinematographer Chris Moukarbel is good at withholding unflattering material, Gaga comes off well, and credibly so: intelligent, an accomplished craftswoman, a well-mannered collaborator and boss.
    • 63

      The Globe and Mail (Toronto)

      Entertaining but manipulative.
    • 60


      Gaga is indeed sort of a mess in this movie, yet her grandmother’s emotional pragmatism is in there somewhere, too.
    • 60

      New York Magazine (Vulture)

      Five Foot Two distinguishes itself from similar projects from Justin Bieber and Katy Perry by not trying to be a 101 class in the subject and her personal history, but when it hits similar beats — heartbreak, the physical demands of performing, tearful scenes with family — anyone who doesn’t have a Little Monster’s encyclopedic knowledge might feel a little emotionally lost.

    Loved by

    • Chiara Guglielmino

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