“I Care a Lot” Release date on Netflix 2021 | cast | plot | trailer | More updates

By | December 12, 2020

Attorney Marla Grayson has a knack for using the law to her benefit and her clients’ detriment. But when she cherry picks her seemingly perfect client, she soon realizes looks are deceiving

This film featured by Peter Dinklage, Rosamund Pike, and Eiza González was a prominent pickup from the TIFF celebration in September 2020.

The satire spine-chiller compos and coordinate by J Blakeson follows a lawful watchman who is apparently conning her old customers yet gets discover.

I Care A Lot Release Date: When is it coming out?

Going into this year’s Toronto film festival without a distributor, I Care a Lot deserves a swift big money pickup. It’s a major, much-needed win for both Pike and Blakeson, a caustic little treat for those of us who prefer our stories with a spoonful of salt.

The film had its world premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival on September 12, 2020. Shortly after, Netflix acquired distribution rights to the film. It is scheduled to be released on February 19, 2021

Also,read Netflix Original Web-series & T.V Shows in February 2021

I Care A Lot Cast

  • Rosamund Pike as Marla Grayson
  • Peter Dinklage as Roman Lunyov
  • Eiza González as Fran
  • Chris Messina as Dean Ericson
  • Dianne Wiest as Jennifer Peterson
  • Isiah Whitlock Jr. as Judge Lomax
  • Macon Blair as Feldstrom
  • Lance Norris as Eric
  • Alicia Witt as Dr. Karen Amos
  • Damian Young as Sam Rice
    Production

I Care A Lot Plot

Pike is astonishingly good, tearing into her role with the same icy menace that made her Oscar-nominated performance in Gone Girl so indelible, and like the script, she’s working from, there’s such restraint with her venom that it makes her all the more terrifying. She will shares some knife-edge back-and-forths with an affecting and not-to-be-fuck-with Wiest as well as Peter Dinklage, starring as her main nemesis, both trying desperately to compete against an all-time high-scorer. It is a little overlong, sagging slightly in the last act and Blakeson does rely on a repetitive and sometimes overbearing Reznor and Ross-lite score, but all is mostly forgiven as he caps it off with a delicious final scene.

I Care A Lot Trailers

No trailer available.

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