Two con artists have spent 26 years training their only daughter to swindle, scam and steal at every turn. During a desperate and hastily conceived heist, they charm a stranger into joining them, only to have their entire world turned upside down.

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    • Evan Rachel WoodOld Dolio
    • Debra WingerTheresa
    • Gina RodriguezMelanie
    • Richard JenkinsRobert
    • Patricia BelcherAlthea
    • Kim EstesVictor
    • Da'Vine Joy RandolphJenny
    • Rachel RedleafKelli
    • Randy RyanKelli's Boyfriend
    • Mark IvanirStovik


    • 90

      The Hollywood Reporter

      A prickly little gem by a singular artist.
    • 90

      New York Magazine (Vulture)

      July takes these weird, desperate characters and gives their lives a couple of cosmic twists that serve both to clarify her vision and to expand it. This might be her best film yet.
    • 83


      July’s style is at once cerebral and irreverent, but “Kajillionaire” doesn’t always find the most satisfying way to juggle those dueling tones. However, its spell lingers as July’s biggest concepts take root, and the movie turns from tragic to hopeful at an unlikely moment in tune with the artist’s previous works.
    • 80

      Screen Daily

      A beautifully bizarre film whose considerable strangeness allows for sharp observations about family, loneliness and the terror of emotional intimacy, Kajillionaire is further proof of writer-director Miranda July’s ability to bend reality to her will.
    • 80


      In the end, Kajillionaire is less about the con than it is the connection, and we’re all the richer as a result.
    • 75

      The Film Stage

      More abstract than her previous films–and therefore, I imagine, off-putting to many–the steady, surreal, and sweet flashes of brilliance in this one-of-a-kind story are enough to sustain interest during some of the more tedious passages.
    • 75

      The Playlist

      It’s a film that requires you to indulge its patience-testing pace, monotonous dialogue delivery and frustrating anti-characterization for a very long time before you earn the right to unwrap the borderline transcendent gift of its absolutely beautiful ending.
    • 75


      July – and her performers – find humanity lurking within their quirky oddballs. There’s also plenty of humor to be had, mostly from Wood’s deadpan delivery.