103 user 49 critic

All I See Is You (2016)

2:16 | Trailer
A blind woman's relationship with her husband changes when she regains her sight and discovers disturbing details about themselves.


Marc Forster


Sean Conway (screenplay), Marc Forster (screenplay)
4,838 ( 44)
1 nomination. See more awards »



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Cast overview, first billed only:
Blake Lively ... Gina
Jason Clarke ... James
Ahna O'Reilly ... Carla
Miquel Fernández ... Ramon
Xavi Sánchez Xavi Sánchez ... Luca
Yvonne Strahovski ... Karen
Wes Chatham ... Daniel
Danny Huston ... Dr. Hughes
Kaitlin Orem Kaitlin Orem ... Lucy
Stacee Vatanapan Stacee Vatanapan ... Jill
Cindy Sirinya Bishop Cindy Sirinya Bishop ... Anna (as Sirinya Bishop)
Bonnie Zellerbach ... Realtor
Sahajak Boonthanakit ... Doctor Fertility
Sonny Chatwiriyachai ... Policeman (as Sornchai Chatwiriyachai)
Jarunun Phantachat Jarunun Phantachat ... Hairdresser


Blinded since childhood when a hideous car-crash cost her her parents and her eyesight, beautiful Gina scarcely leaves their home in exotic Bangkok, depending entirely on her attentive and doting husband, James, who is her everything: her protector, her guide, and the sole intermediary with the outside world. And then, unexpectedly, a cutting-edge but highly experimental cornea transplant promises to restore Gina's vision, at least to her right eye--and all of a sudden--an entire realm of unexplored colours and senses gradually begins to unfold before her. As a result, Gina will see her husband and her unknown reflection in the mirror for the first time, as a bizarre and unprecedented feeling of empowerment slowly takes over. But, are things as James says? And what happens now that life isn't quite as Gina had imagined? Written by Nick Riganas

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


An Obsessive Love Story.


Drama | Mystery | Romance

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for strong sexual content/nudity, and language | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

View content advisory »



Thailand | USA



Release Date:

27 October 2017 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

All I See Is You See more »

Filming Locations:

Bangkok, Thailand See more »


Box Office


$30,000,000 (estimated)

Opening Weekend USA:

$144,076, 29 October 2017

Gross USA:


Cumulative Worldwide Gross:

See more on IMDbPro »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs




Aspect Ratio:

2.39 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


[first lines]
Gina: [after love-making] Do you think we did it this time?
James: Yes. I think we did.
See more »


Pu Tai Dub
Written and Performed by The Paradise Bangkok International Molan Band
Published by Kartel Music Ltd.
Courtesy of Studio Lam Records
See more »

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User Reviews

Underwhelming end product as well as a misfire
19 January 2018 | by samzzz-69448See all my reviews

I only came to the knowledge of this film's existence by browsing through Blake Lively's IMDB page, and was frankly shocked to see the unbelievably low number of votes (in the 600s at this time). Even more so, I was flabbergasted when I saw that this film carries a production budget of $30M and only managed less than $1M in its limited theatrical run. Usually these numbers indicate a huge bomb caused by universal dislike from the critics and the general audience, but judging by the ridiculously small amount of votes here, the complete lack of exposure of any kind it indicates, and the mediocre scores, this is also not the case. Curious, I watched this film, and now I think I can see why.

All I See Is You is an underwhelming film with a weak story and is also a creative misfire, in the sense that it does not present itself in any way as a coherent package with a clearly defined target audience. As a drama film, the film's mainstream appeal is clearly far from wide, and it isn't anywhere close to being experimental or avant-garde (not to mention no sane producer/investor would greenlight a arthouse production at even 1/10 of the budget of this one).

Narratively the story is loosely written with a slow pace (especially in the beginning) that doesn't allow the film to gather much momentum. When the screen isn't showing you a scene that's clearly a part of the main storyline, I couldn't even ascertain if what I was watching was going to be developed into a subplot, or if it's just a random scene depicting a random minutiae that fills the screen time. I did not watch this movie expecting that I'd be hugely entertained, but it should have been obvious to the filmmakers that intercutting narratively unimportant scenes with random flashbacks is clearly insufficient to keep the audience interested, when the main storyline is so thin. When moments of drama finally arrive, they lack the originality, or the creative punch that comes with a well thought-out, well executed plot point, to really surprise and satisfy viewers. There's hardly any momentum building as the story progresses, which explains the lack of tension I felt when the film reached its supposed climax.

Visually, this film simply contains too many shots where the cinematographer seems to be trying very hard to bring to the screen the blind girl's view of the world, all in a very impressionist and therefore distracting manner. In my opinion this was overkill, and it ended up creating an overall look that's more gimmicky than beautiful.

It also conveyed a sense of alienation to me, as it made me want to talk to the screen, 'hey, I'm not blind, that's why I'm watching this, so could you please stop showing me what the world may seem from the blind girl's perspective (not to mention that that perspective should be pitch blackness if she was really blind) show me something that's actually interesting, like the actual story.'

Instead, one can edit out all the shots of this type in this film, put them together, and you'd get a fine contender for "32 potentially interesting short clips for my Windows OS screensaver" or "video to play on the big screen at a Blur concert". It wears off rather quickly and becomes tedious after the initial novelty. I also find that parts of the soundtrack to be at odds to what the scenes were trying to portray.

With a medium sized budget for a drama film at $30M (which means the producers were obviously expecting a wide theatrical release and for the film to not be a flop for that kind of release, in order to stand a chance at turning a profit), some of these creative decisions are simply baffling.

In fact, you can go check the production budget for most of 2017's Oscar bait films, like 3 Billboards, Lady Bird, The Shape of Water etc, and these films all have roughly the same level of production budget as All I See Is You. It really is mind-boggling. I'm not saying the end product is too generic. In fact, I do suspect that, had the film been made in a more by-the-book standard Hollywood fashion, it likely would have gotten a better result.

Well, it can hardly get worse than the current situation, where the box office is practically negligible against the costs. I still find it really hard to believe the number of votes here, which suggests that practically nobody except those who literally came across it/stumbled upon it have seen this, which is quite ridiculous, and as a Blake Lively fan, I don't even know how she would feel about accepting this role as the follow up to 2016's surprise hit The Shallows.

I get it that the very idea of 'what if a blind girl recovers her sight somehow, and discovers that the world isn't quite as she thought it was' is a novel one and has potential, but that idea ALONE can only support a short film, granted it can be a very interesting 15 minute vignette if done well. The filmmakers simply failed to expand on the central premise here, and what we get is a feature length film that is a bore to sit through.

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