A young camgirl discovers that she’s inexplicably been replaced on her site with an exact replica of herself.

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    • Madeline BrewerAlice / Lola
    • Patch DarraghTinker
    • Melora WaltersLynne
    • Devin DruidJordan
    • Imani HakimBaby
    • Michael DempseyBarney
    • Flora DiazFox
    • Samantha RobinsonPrincess_X
    • Jessica Parker KennedyKatie
    • Quei TannLuckyDuck


    • 89

      Austin Chronicle

      While Cam feels authentic, it's not a documentary.
    • 83

      The A.V. Club

      Mazzei’s script and Goldhaber’s direction complement each other beautifully, with true-to-life details like the tacky dollar-store carpet that decorates Alice’s camming room and the pink taser she keeps in her car playing off of—and enhancing—the naturalistic dialogue.
    • 83


      Goldhaber’s steady hand ensures that things are rivetingly queasy from start to finish, and Brewer’s performance is powerful enough to flip the script on the entire cam experience.
    • 83

      The Playlist

      Brewer, of course, is the glue that holds the puzzle together. If we didn’t care for her surreal plight, then the film would just not work, but the actress builds a thoroughly believable character in Alice.
    • 70

      The Hollywood Reporter

      Cam is a suspenseful mind-bender with plenty of timely feminist subtext. It takes viewers down some unexpected rabbit holes and commendably avoids pandering to male-gaze sex-thriller tropes, even if it ultimately fails to deliver on its grippingly weird early promise.
    • 67

      The Film Stage

      Mazzei expertly creates this sense of contrasting arguments through the mystery she’s crafted, letting its terror metaphorically represent the struggle sex workers combat psychologically thanks to America’s prudish nature forcing them to lead dual lives.
    • 60

      The New Yorker

      The realization of her life online, as she interacts with a profusion of screens and windows, is extraordinarily complex and detailed, but the drama is thin and predictable; despite the quasi-documentary authenticity of the details of Alice’s work, the movie offers more prowess than perspective.
    • 60


      Reflective of its subject, the movie is content to exist on the stimulating surface, teasing us with the promise of something deeper while skirting around its delivery.

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    • Neo