(Photo by Netflix/ courtesy Everett Collection)
We’re ranking the movies and shows of Cillian Murphy! We start with his Certified Fresh films, including zombie movie revival 28 Days Later, his collaborations with Christopher Nolan (Batman Begins, Inception), Ken Loach’s The Wind That Shakes the Barley, and horror sequel A Quiet Place Part II. His executive produced show Peaky Blinders has proven an enduring, involving hit. His Rotten films with positive Audience Scores include teen drama Disco Pigs and action-thriller Anna.
Adjusted Score: 109713%
Critics Consensus: A nerve-wracking continuation of its predecessor, A Quiet Place Part II expands the terrifying world of the franchise without losing track of its heart.
Adjusted Score: 93819%
Critics Consensus: Bleak and uncompromising, but director Ken Loach brightens his film with gorgeous cinematography and tight pacing, and features a fine performance from Cillian Murphy.
Adjusted Score: 101215%
Critics Consensus: Smart, innovative, and thrilling, Inception is that rare summer blockbuster that succeeds viscerally as well as intellectually.
Adjusted Score: 95794%
Critics Consensus: Kinetically directed by Danny Boyle, 28 Days Later is both a terrifying zombie movie and a sharp political allegory.
Adjusted Score: 96895%
Critics Consensus: Brooding and dark, but also exciting and smart, Batman Begins is a film that understands the essence of one of the definitive superheroes.
Adjusted Score: 91656%
Critics Consensus: Old-fashioned charm meets sharp wit and modern social satire in The Party, a biting comedy carried by a shining performance from Patricia Clarkson.
Adjusted Score: 87358%
Critics Consensus: With solid performances and tight direction from Wes Craven, Red Eye is a brisk, economic thriller.
Adjusted Score: 83404%
Critics Consensus: Danny Boyle continues his descent into mind-twisting sci-fi madness, taking us along for the ride. Sunshine fulfills the dual requisite necessary to become classic sci-fi: dazzling visuals with intelligent action.
Adjusted Score: 76553%
Critics Consensus: An edgy and energetic ensemble story.
Adjusted Score: 78520%
Critics Consensus: Visually arresting, but the story could be told with a bit more energy.
Adjusted Score: 87195%
Critics Consensus: Free Fire aims squarely for genre thrills, and hits its target repeatedly and with great gusto — albeit with something less than pure cinematic grace.
Adjusted Score: 72306%
Critics Consensus: No consensus yet.
Adjusted Score: 61887%
Critics Consensus: Well-acted if monotonous drama about a transvestite prostitute in London during the 1970s.
Adjusted Score: 54976%
Critics Consensus: It has interesting characters and a strong cast, but Perrier’s Bounty ultimately fails to do anything original with them.
Adjusted Score: 51946%
Critics Consensus: The admirably old-fashioned In the Heart of the Sea boasts thoughtful storytelling to match its visual panache, even if it can’t claim the depth or epic sweep to which it so clearly aspires.
Adjusted Score: 42964%
Critics Consensus: In Time‘s intriguing premise and appealing cast are easily overpowered by the blunt, heavy-handed storytelling.
Adjusted Score: 38801%
Critics Consensus: Despite effective performances from Knightley and Miller, The Edge of Love lacks a coherent narrative.
Adjusted Score: 36763%
Critics Consensus: Anna finds writer-director Luc Besson squarely in his wheelhouse, but fans of this variety of stylized action have seen it all done before — and better.
Adjusted Score: 32597%
Critics Consensus: Wasting the talents of an impressive cast on a predictable mystery, Red Lights lacks the clairvoyance to know what audiences want.
Adjusted Score: 28928%
Critics Consensus: In his directorial debut, ace cinematographer Wally Pfister remains a distinctive visual stylist, but Transcendence‘s thought-provoking themes exceed the movie’s narrative grasp.
Adjusted Score: 17977%
Critics Consensus: Glacially paced and ineptly plotted, Aloft crushes the game efforts of a talented cast under a dreary viewing experience whose title proves sadly ironic.