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Though Kevin has evidenced 23 personalities to his trusted psychiatrist, Dr. Fletcher, there remains one still submerged who is set to materialize and dominate all the others. Compelled to abduct three teenage girls led by the willful, observant Casey, Kevin reaches a war for survival among all of those contained within him — as well as everyone around him — as the walls between his compartments shatter apart.
ActorsStarring: James McAvoy, Anya Taylor-Joy, Betty Buckley, Haley Lu Richardson, Jessica Sula, Brad William Henke, Sebastian Arcelus, Neal Huff, Kim Director, Lyne Renee, M. Night Shyamalan, Bruce Willis, Maria Breyman, Peter Patrikios, Roy James Wilson, Robert Bizik, Kerry Dutka, Izzie Coffey, Steven Dennis, Jon Douglas Rainey, Jalina Mercado, Matthew Nadu, Kash Goins, James Robinson Jr., Nakia Dillard, John Jillard Sr., John Mitchell, Andrea Havens, Barbara Edwards, Matthew Bowerman, Julie Potter, Kelly Werkheiser, Junnie Lopez, Shawn Gonzalez, Aleksandra Svetlichnaya, Michael J. Kraycik, Michelle Santiago, Corinne Costa, Colin Campbell, Michaela Bockarie, Gary Ayash, Jeff Buckner, Vincent Riviezzo, Ukee Washington, Rosemary Howard, Christopher Lee Philips
Critic Reviews About Split
At once solemn and preposterous, sinister and sentimental, efficient and overwrought, Split represents something of a return to form for its writer and director, M. Night Shyamalan.
A. O. Scott
Though Shyamalan doesn’t use a lot of blood in Split — there’s barely any — his framing sexualizes the torture of the other two teenage girls in a way I found reprehensible.
There are plenty of proper twists to follow, none more unexpected than the fact that Shyamalan himself has managed to get his groove back after a slew of increasingly atrocious misfires.
It twists the themes of fate and trauma that have been his stock-in-trade since The Sixth Sense into a very entertaining genre exercise—some of his strongest work since The Village and Signs.
Shyamalan is known for his endings, and the twist he delivers at the conclusion of “Split,” setting aside a wholly unnecessary teaser tacked on in the last 15 seconds, is only partly satisfying.
Shyamalan relishes peeling back the layers of an unsettling storyline with disturbingly creepy savor.
Filmmaker M. Night Shyamalan launches a full-fledged comeback with this tense, satisfying horror-thriller.
Jeffrey M. Anderson
Common Sense Media
The star finds some fun in the prevailing absurdity, but I found next to none, mainly because I can’t abide Mr. Shyamalan’s style.
Wall Street Journal
Split is the best M. Night Shyamalan creation in recent memory, as anchored by a great performance (or, rather, performances) by James McAvoy.
James McAvoy’s impressive range is on full display in “Split,” in which he stars as Kevin, a man with dissociative identity disorder.
New York Daily News