In Time (2011) Poster

In Time (2011)

  • Rate: 6.5/10 total 78,890 votes 
  • Genre: Action | Sci-Fi | Thriller
  • Release Date: 28 October 2011 (USA)
  • Runtime: 109 min
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In Time (2011)

In Time 2011tt1637688.jpg poster

  • IMDb page: In Time (2011)
  • Rate: 6.5/10 total 78,890 votes 
  • Genre: Action | Sci-Fi | Thriller
  • Release Date: 28 October 2011 (USA)
  • Runtime: 109 min
  • Filming Location: 1100 S Hope St, Los Angeles, California, USA
  • Budget: $40,000,000(estimated)
  • Gross: $103,200,000(non-USA)(6 January 2012)
  • Director: Andrew Niccol
  • Stars: Justin Timberlake, Amanda Seyfried and Cillian Murphy
  • Original Music By: Craig Armstrong   
  • Soundtrack: Underneath your spell
  • Sound Mix: Dolby | Dolby Digital | DTS (Datasat Digital)
  • Plot Keyword: Accused Of Murder | Time | Against The System | Future | Ghetto

Writing Credits By:

  • Andrew Niccol (written by)

Known Trivia

  • In real life, Justin Timberlake is older than Olivia Wilde, who plays his mother.
  • Amanda Seyfried, Justin Timberlake, Olivia Wilde, and Vincent Kartheiser also appeared together in Alpha Dog.
  • While the movie was about people who would look 25 years old until they die, Amanda Seyfried is actually the only significant character who was 25 during filming.
  • Many of the character names are those of famous, and not so famous, watchmakers. The name Weis is pronounced the same as the watchmaker Albert Wajs.
  • When the Timekeepers walk off the job, the wall map reads 33.9935°N-118.2294°W, which is in Vernon, California.

Goofs: Incorrectly regarded as goofs: At the start of the film, the character Will Salas is seen getting out of bed and his time clock is on the left arm. Shortly after, he is seen looking through a window and when he turns to walk away, his time clock is on his right arm, switching back to the left arm after this scene. The scene showing him turn away from the window is filmed in a mirror and therefore correctly reflects his left arm with the clock.

Plot: In a future where people stop aging at 25, but are engineered to live only one more year, having the means to buy your way out of the situation is a shot at immortal youth. Here, Will Salas finds himself accused of murder and on the run with a hostage – a connection that becomes an important part of the way against the system. Full summary »  »

Story: Welcome to a world where time has become the ultimate currency. You stop aging at 25, but there's a catch: you're genetically-engineered to live only one more year, unless you can buy your way out of it. The rich "earn" decades at a time (remaining at age 25), becoming essentially immortal, while the rest beg, borrow or steal enough hours to make it through the day. When a man from the wrong side of the tracks is falsely accused of murder, he is forced to go on the run with a beautiful hostage. Living minute to minute, the duo's love becomes a powerful tool in their war against the system.Written by Twentieth Century Fox  


Synopsis: A voiceover describes the state of the world. A place where time has become currency. Thanks to scientific advances people can stop aging at 25, but it comes with a catch: after reaching 25 a person is genetically-engineered to live only one more year. The time is used as currency, you can earn more at work but you sell it for goods and other services. Once your time runs out, you die.

Will Salas (Justin Timberlake) is a young man living in Dayton, a poor ghetto in the southwest USA. He lives day by day, making just enough to pass each day sharing time currency with his perpetually youthful mother, Rachel Salas (Olivia Wilde). She is 50 today, but has two days work in the garment district, she gives Will 30 mins for lunch. They will celebrate when she gets back. Everyone has a luminous green digital clock on their arms, counting down. Will is generous and easily gives 5 mins to a young beggar girl, Maya.

On the way to work he buys a coffee, the price has just gone up. Walking to work they see dead bodies in the streets. Will works in a metal stamping plant, making shiny cassettes. After his shift he notices he is paid less, quotas have gone up. Will meets his friend Borel (Johnny Galecki) at a bar. There they see a man treating everyone to drinks and drawing attention to his arm, which lists him as having over 116 years. Will knows that the man did not belong to the ghetto and was likely to draw attention to himself. Sure enough the Minutemen, a criminal gang, shows up, armed and ready to forcibly take the man’s time. The gang leader, Fortis (Alex Pettyfer) is actually age 75. Borel and the rest of the bar scatter but Will interferes and helps the man escape. The two flee from the Minutemen and eventually find an old building to hide in. The man introduces himself as Henry Hamilton (Matt Bomer) and tells Will of the time-is-currency system. It had been established as a means of population control after the advances made in anti-aging processes, but as people were still surviving. Inflation and lower ‘wages’ were designed to keep the population in control. This currency system also meant that the rich could live much longer then normal and essentially become immortal, while the poor died. Henry however is tired of living for so long, an indignant Will tells him that the rich basically did not deserve their time. He tells Henry he doesn’t want his time. Unwilling to abandon the depressed man, Will offers to stay with the man until the morning. At dawn, Henry passes his time to a sleeping Will.

Will wakes alone, with the 116 years of time and a message telling him not to waste it. Through a window, Will sees Henry seated on the edge of the bridge and realizes the man plans to commit suicide. He runs out to stop him, but just misses him as Henry’s time runs out and he falls into the storm water channel. Will sees street cameras recording him and runs back home.

Will meets Borel with his family, and shows him his new time. To thank Borel for being his friend for so long, Will gives him a decade. Borel warns him that staying in Dayton with that much time was going to get him killed. Will wants to take his mom to New Greenwich.

Rachel pays off a 2 day loan at a Weis ATM machine. Sh tries to board a bus to get home but the fare has gone up to 2 hours and she has only 90 mins left. In a panic she has to run. Will is waiting at the bus stop, realizes something is wrong and runs toward Rachel. They meet somewhere in between, but too late, the mother dying in the son’s arms. Later Will calls a private stretch Lincoln limo to pick him up and take him to a richer Time Zone. He passes through 4 toll booths with progressive fares into a gleaming modern but sparsely populated City center, New Greewich. He has cleaned himself up to dine at a nice restaurant, a young lady across the room takes notice. The waitress tells him to slow down, to blend in with the rich, and suggests a casino nearby.

Meanwhile, Henry’s body is discovered by the Timekeepers, a body of authority much like the police. Raymond Leon (Cillian Murphy) notices the street cameras and examines the footage. When he expresses surprise at seeing Will’s photo, his colleagues ask him if he knew the suspect and whether or not he had a criminal record. Raymond corrects them, telling them he did not know the current Will Salas but he did know the senior Will Salas. Timekeepers are mobilized to locate Will Salas.

At the casino, a tuxedoed Will meets Phillipe Weis (Vincent Kartheiser), arguably the richest man in the world. At a high stakes poker game, Will goes all in and comes out as victor, now with over 1000 years. Phillipe is impressed, as is Sylvia (Amanda Seyfried), his beautiful but sheltered daughter, the girl from the restaurant. Phillipe invites Will to his mansion for another party, and partially to see Sylvia again, Will agrees. Knowing to be prepared, he purchases a Jaguar E type and drives to the Weis mansion on the coast. There Phillipe reintroduces him to Sylvia, as well as his wife Michele (Bella Heathcote) and mother-in-law, all three of whom look the same age due to their wealthy background. The women are followed by guards all the time, but Will convinces Sylvia to let loose and have fun. Feeling oppressed by her father and his men, Sylvia agrees and the two go skinny dipping in the ocean. Sylvia admits wishing that she could often do something wild and crazy. Phillipe had always restricted his family members though, and sure enough he soon comes looking for her. Sylvia and Will manage to dress and make themselves presentable again when the Timekeepers appear and confront Will.

Raymond arbitrarily takes back the 1000 years as they don’t believe Will’s story. Raymond hints he knew Will’s father and leaves. Will fights off the other Timekeepers and takes Sylvia hostage, escaping out the mansion. Raymond commits himself to chasing them, even taking personal risks that other Timekeepers avoided. After a car chase, Will manages to throw Raymond off their trail and escapes back to the country with Sylvia, who pleads to be let go. As soon as they return to Dayton the car is wrecked in a trap set by the Minutemen. While Will and Sylvia remain unconscious, the Minutemen discover that Will only has a little time left and was thus worth nothing, Sylvia however had about a decade and so they take hers instead. The men are forced to run before they could take all her time, Sylvia panics because she has never been reduced to having so little time. Will tells her that she should not be worried, as regular people live day by day. Instead, he brings her to find Borel, hoping that he could give them some time. To his grief, he learns that Borel had drunk himself to death with his riches leaving his wife and newborn alone.

Will manages to buy them more time by pawning off Sylvia’s diamond earrings, but knows it isn’t enough. He calls Phillipe and demands a 1000 year ransom for Sylvia’s return, to be sent to the time welfare office. Raymond listens to the call and warns Will not to follow his father’s path. Will learns that his father’s crime was not stealing time but "something much more serious". Raymond, deduces where Will was hiding and assures Weis he would bring his daughter back safely. At Will’s apartment he explains his father was an arm "fighter" with a trick to win time contests, he demonstrates that you let the other win at first, they get overconfident and distracted just as the last few seconds run down, then the arm can be flipped and the flow reversed.

The next day the ransom is unpaid, Will says to Sylvia that it was likely because her father was prevented by the Timekeepers but Sylvia saw it as proof that her father didn’t care about her. Nevertheless, Will decides to let her go and tells her to make a call to her family. Since they were in the ghetto after all, he also gives her a gun to protect herself. They kiss and just as they split so that Sylvia can make her call, Raymond appears and nearly shoots an unsuspecting Will. A panicked Sylvia shoots Raymond instead, and Will corners Raymond and attempts to take his time. Raymond however has very little, for it is Timekeeper practice to carry only a little time to avoid being targets. Since Will was planning to take Raymond’s car he graciously transfers 4 hours of his own time to him before hijacking the black Challenger car and leaves him alone in the ghetto.

Sylvia realizes that using a police car was essentially asking for attention. They end up robbing another limo and passenger, a blond woman dressed like a hooker. They learn that they had both been placed on a wanted poster with a reward of ten years to anyone who could bring about their arrest. Phillipe studies a large map of the world with colored lights and numbers, he assures his business partners that his daughter would not crash the current economic system. An injured Raymond manages to escape the ghetto, verbally harassed the whole time, and meets with Phillipe. Weis attempts to bribe Raymond into ‘rescuing’ his daughter but Raymond tells him that due to Sylvia’s actions, an arrest warrant will be placed for her as well. If Phillipe interferred and tried to save his daughter, Raymond will see him arrested as well.

Will trains Sylvia how to use a handgun, she offers to help him get time. Will and Sylvia drive an armoured car through a Weis bank window and scoop up many time cassettes. They invite the onlookers to grab what they can also. The large status board shows the imbalance. This endears them to most people in the ghetto. Weis watches the news report of the robbery as his wife chides him for suffocating them. In a motel the two get closer, then sense something is up and just manage to escape Ray and his squad. Ray alone takes after them over rooftops in a running gun battle, refusing to let them go. They manage to bribe a bus driver and escape.

At a seedy hotel they rent the whole building for privacy. Fortis and his gang roust civilians until one admits where he saw the two runaways. In the hotel room the young couple describe how each went through the change at age 25 when the green numbers begin counting down. Fortis arrives and explains it is not just the rich and the Timekeepers oppressing the normal citizens, the Minutemen are being allowed to do so as long as they did not start preying on the rich as well. Fortis challenges Will to an arm fight to the death, as the two men lock arms together Will’s time runs down fast. Will uses his trick to reverse the flow, then manages to pull a gun from his boot, kills the henchmen and times out Fortis. Will is dismayed and figures it will take a million years to change the system. Sylvia knows where they could find that time.

Sylvia returns home, pretending to turn herself in, distracting her father and his multiple guards, so that Will could sneak up on him. Under gunpoint, they take Weis to his office and open a large vault where they find a single cassette with 1 million years. Phillipe tries to say it is always in an individual’s interest to live forever even at the cost of another’s, but the two runaways are unconvinced. After locking Phillipe in the office the two again return to Dayton. While keeping the Timekeepers distracted, they pass the one-million cassette to Maya, the little girl.

Raymond pursues Will and Sylvia to a remote area running toward Livingstone, the next town over, just as they all begin to run out of time. Will sees that Ray is a Dayton homeboy, an honest cop just doing his job, but the timekeeper has forgot to get his per diem and dies in front of them as he times out. With only seconds to spare Will notices the police car in the distance, runs and manages to transfer the timekeeper’s per diem from the centre console device to himself. He runs back to Sylvia and just manages to transfer some time, saving her life. The two of them only have enough for a day.

The Daytons stop work and march toward New Greenwich. Watching the news, the Timekeepers decide that their jobs are finished. With 100 years bounty on them, pulling up in front of a large institution, Will and Sylvia draw their guns to make their biggest heist.


FullCast & Crew

Produced By:

  • Marc Abraham known as producer
  • Andrew Z. Davis known as executive producer
  • Amy Israel known as executive producer
  • Debra James known as co-producer
  • Kristel Laiblin known as executive producer
  • Eric Newman known as producer
  • Andrew Niccol known as producer

FullCast & Crew:

  • Cillian Murphy known as Raymond Leon
  • Justin Timberlake known as Will Salas
  • Amanda Seyfried known as Sylvia Weis
  • Shyloh Oostwald known as Maya
  • Johnny Galecki known as Borel
  • Colin McGurk known as Citizen
  • Olivia Wilde known as Rachel Salas
  • Will Harris known as Ulysse
  • Michael William Freeman known as Nardin
  • Jesse Lee Soffer known as Webb
  • Aaron Perilo known as Bell
  • Nick Lashaway known as Ekman
  • William Peltz known as Pierre
  • Ray Santiago known as Victa
  • Matt Bomer known as Henry Hamilton
  • Zuleyka Silver known as Pasha
  • Laura Ashley Samuels known as Sagita
  • Alex Pettyfer known as Fortis
  • Brendan Miller known as Kolber
  • La Monde Byrd known as Minuteman Rado (as LaMonde Byrd)
  • Paul David Story known as Minuteman Roth
  • Yaya DaCosta known as Greta
  • Maximilian Osinski known as Louis
  • Blake Sheldon known as Man at Door
  • Collins Pennie known as Timekeeper Jaeger
  • Toby Hemingway known as Timekeeper Kors
  • Melissa Ordway known as Leila
  • Abhi Sinha known as Ross
  • Ethan Peck known as Constantin
  • Germano Sardinha known as Carlo
  • Korrina Rico known as Hotel Clerk
  • Emma Fitzpatrick known as Kara
  • Seema Lazar known as Timekeeper Ellini
  • Adam Jamal Craig known as Girard
  • Vincent Kartheiser known as Philippe Weis
  • Andreas Wigand known as Milus
  • Bella Heathcote known as Michele Weis
  • Sasha Pivovarova known as Clara
  • Luis Chávez known as Ernest
  • August Emerson known as Levi
  • Cathy Baron known as Ruby
  • Kris Lemche known as Markus
  • Sterling Sulieman known as Franck
  • Rachel Roberts known as Carrera
  • Christiann Castellanos known as Jasmine
  • Jeff Staron known as Oris
  • Drew James known as Thomas
  • Swen Temmel known as Breitling
  • Jessica Parker Kennedy known as Edouarda
  • Matt O'Leary known as Moser
  • Trever O'Brien known as Nomos
  • Faye Kingslee known as Timekeeper Jean
  • Kristopher Higgins known as Timekeeper Dent
  • Laura Henschel known as Time Keeper
  • Mo Aboul-Zelof known as Factory Boss (uncredited)
  • Ashley Adamczyk known as Casino High Roller (uncredited)
  • Sloane Avery known as Dayton Teen Girl (uncredited)
  • Ross Blakeman known as Bodyguard (uncredited)
  • Matthew Broadley known as Street Child (uncredited)
  • Erin Michelle Conroy known as Salsa Dancer (uncredited)
  • Alyssa de Boisblanc known as Young Dayton Girl (uncredited)
  • Justin Galindo known as Jazz Musician (uncredited)
  • Jennifer Polania Garcia known as Citizen (uncredited)
  • Mary Elise Hayden known as Jazz Singer (uncredited)
  • Camilla Lim known as Party Ballroom Dancer (uncredited)
  • Christian Madsen known as Daytime Citizin Leader (uncredited)
  • Corbin McCarthy known as Server (uncredited)
  • Brandon Merrell known as Timekeeper Enforcer (uncredited)
  • Marcos Mateo Ochoa known as Thug (uncredited)
  • Ernest Pierce known as Minuteman (uncredited)
  • Talon Reid known as Casino High Roller (uncredited)



Supporting Department

Makeup Department:
  • Elena Arroy known as makeup artist
  • Terry Baliel known as hair department head
  • Stacey K. Black known as hair stylist
  • Katrina Chevalier known as key hair stylist
  • Debra Coleman known as makeup artist
  • Lawrence Davis known as hair stylist
  • Maggie Elliott known as makeup artist
  • Teressa Hill known as hair stylist
  • Tracy Manzo known as key makeup artist
  • Lisa Meyers known as hair stylist
  • Calvin Scott known as makeup artist
  • Blake Shepard known as makeup artist
  • Sherri Simmons known as makeup artist
  • Michelle Vittone known as makeup department head
  • Jose Zamora known as hair stylist
  • Karen Zanki known as hair stylist

Art Department:

  • Samantha Avila known as art department assistant
  • Harald Belker known as vehicle designer
  • Brett Bowden known as painter decorator
  • Andrea Carter known as art department coordinator
  • Martin Charles known as graphic designer
  • Larry Clark known as paint supervisor
  • Ronald Cox known as propmaker gangboss
  • Chris Craine known as art department: production assistant
  • Laurence B. Davis known as propmaker
  • Kristen Gassner known as set decoration buyer
  • Todd Harris known as storyboard artist
  • Kenneth Heimer known as gangboss
  • Bill Holmquist known as construction coordinator
  • Aaron Jackson known as art department
  • Sean D. Jackson known as set dresser
  • Peter Jameson known as construction mill foreman
  • Igor Knezevic known as concept illustrator
  • Jim Krase known as foreman
  • John Markovich known as set dresser
  • Eugene McCarthy known as property master
  • Ron Mendell known as vehicle designer
  • Kimberly Merlin known as set decoration buyer
  • David J. Negron Jr. known as storyboard artist
  • Emily Nietzel known as art department production assistant
  • Greg O'Donohue known as gang boss
  • Joel Prihoda known as leadman
  • Andrew Reeder known as set designer
  • Aaron G. Rodriguez known as stand-by painter
  • Lee Ross known as camera scenic
  • Darlene Salinas known as set decoration coordinator
  • Jeffry C. Voorhees known as assistant props
  • Dennis Winters known as on-set dresser (as Dennis L. Winters)
  • Alexi Wilson known as art department assistant (uncredited)




Production Companies:

  • Regency Enterprises (presents)
  • New Regency Pictures (as New Regency)
  • Strike Entertainment

Other Companies:

  • BT Industrial Supply  expendables
  • ARRI  camera equipment provided by
  • Air Lyndhurst Studios  music recorded at
  • Allan Padelford Camera Cars  camera equipment provided by (Biscuit Jr. Rig)
  • Allan Padelford Camera Cars  camera equipment provided by (C2 Chase Car)
  • Central Casting  extras casting
  • Chapman/Leonard Studio Equipment  hydrascope telescoping crane arm
  • Chapman/Leonard Studio Equipment  remote camera systems
  • Codex Digital  digital recording equipment
  • De Lane Lea  ADR recording
  • Direct Tools & Fasteners  expendables
  • Dolby Laboratories  sound mix
  • EFilm  digital intermediate
  • Headquarters Casting  extras casting
  • Intelligent Media  international monitoring agency
  • LA Management  talent management (uncredited)
  • Lakeshore Records  soundtrack
  • London Session Orchestra, The  orchestra (uncredited)
  • Los Angeles Rag House  grip and lighting equipment
  • Movie Movers  cast trailers
  • Performance Filmworks  Edge Crane System
  • Scarlet Letters  end titles
  • Stone Management  product placement


  • 20th Century Fox Netherlands (2011) (Netherlands) (theatrical) (through Warner Bros.)
  • 20th Century Fox (2011) (Belgium) (theatrical)
  • 20th Century Fox (2011) (Canada) (theatrical)
  • 20th Century Fox (2011) (France) (theatrical)
  • 20th Century Fox (2012) (Japan) (theatrical)
  • 20th Century Fox (2011) (Singapore) (theatrical)
  • 20th Century Fox de Argentina (2011) (Argentina) (theatrical)
  • 20th Century Fox of Germany (2011) (Germany) (theatrical)
  • Big Picture 2 Films (2011) (Portugal) (theatrical)
  • Forum Cinemas (2011) (Lithuania) (theatrical)
  • Hispano Foxfilms S.A.E. (2011) (Spain) (theatrical) (as Hispano Foxfilm S.A.E.)
  • Odeon (2011) (Greece) (theatrical)
  • Twentieth Century Fox C.I.S. (2011) (Belarus) (theatrical)
  • Twentieth Century Fox C.I.S. (2011) (Kazakhstan) (theatrical)
  • Twentieth Century Fox C.I.S. (2011) (Russia) (theatrical)
  • Twentieth Century Fox Film Corporation (2011) (USA) (theatrical)
  • Warner Bros. (2011) (Netherlands) (theatrical) (through)
  • 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment (2012) (Argentina) (DVD)
  • 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment (2012) (Argentina) (DVD) (Blu-ray)



Other Stuff

Special Effects:

  • Luma Pictures (visual effects)
  • Rez-Illusion (visual effects)
  • Soho VFX (visual effects)
  • Wildfire Visual Effects

Visual Effects by:

  • James Albiez known as visual effects artist
  • Gaurav Baghel known as compositor: Alien Sense
  • Benny Bailey known as data wrangler
  • Pharoah Barrett known as visual effects artist: Digiscope
  • Asmita Bharrati known as visual effects producer: India
  • Pankaj Brijlani known as compositor
  • Zach Brinkerhoff known as matchmove artist: Luma Pictures
  • Alexandre Cancado known as lead digital compositor: Luma Pictures
  • Joe Censoplano known as digital compositor: Luma Pictures
  • Sujesh V. Chitty known as matte painter: Soho VFX
  • Patrick Clancey known as digital opticals
  • Marlis Coto known as digital compositor
  • Craig Crawford known as digital compositor: Sandbox FX
  • Tim Dalton known as visual effects coordinator: Luma Pictures
  • Ruy Delgado known as matchmove artist: Luma Pictures
  • Marie Victoria Denoga known as digital compositor
  • Joseph DiValerio known as visual effects
  • Abdullah Ecirli known as digital compositor
  • Eddie Englander known as compositor
  • Jordan Flanagan known as digital compositor
  • Fortunato Frattasio known as visual effects artist: Digiscope
  • Joel Gerlach known as roto artist/compositor: Luma Pictures
  • Katie Godwin known as visual effects coordinator: Luma Pictures
  • Jamison Scott Goei known as visual effects supervisor: Rez-Illusion
  • James Going known as visual effects artist
  • Lenny Gordon known as tracker: Luma Pictures
  • Anthony Grant known as matte painter: Luma Pictures
  • Steve Griffith known as visual effects producer: Luma Pictures
  • Lindsay Hallett known as director: business development: Luma Pictures
  • H Haden Hammond known as sequence supervisor: Luma Pictures
  • Rachel Faith Hanson known as visual effects coordinator
  • John R. Hazzard known as pipeline technical director: Luma Pictures
  • Brent Hensarling known as senior systems administrator: Luma Pictures
  • Sean Castle Hitchcock known as roto/paint artist
  • Bryan Howard known as rigger: Soho VFX
  • Catherine Hughes known as visual effects coordinator: Luma Pictures
  • Elbert Irving IV known as visual effects coordinator: Wildfire VFX
  • Damian Isherwood known as digital artist
  • Alexis Jacobson known as digital coordinator: Luma Pictures
  • Justin Johnson known as visual effects supervisor: Luma Pictures
  • Amit Kate known as digital compositor
  • Dan Kaufman known as visual effects consultant
  • Filip Kicev known as digital effects artist
  • Dave Kim known as visual effects coordinator
  • Evelyn Labonte known as post production assistant
  • Matthew Lajoie known as visual effects
  • Meng Angel Li known as digital compositor
  • David Loucas known as digital compositor: Soho VFX
  • Daniel Lu known as lead modeller/rigger: Soho VFX
  • Xi Luo known as digital compositor
  • Tony Lyons known as visual effects artist
  • Jessica Madsen known as digital artist: Luma Pictures
  • Allan Magled known as visual effects supervisor: Soho VFX
  • Philippe Majdalani known as digital intermediate assistant producer
  • Cris Mertens known as post production assistant
  • Meherzad Minbattiwala known as digital compositor: Soho VFX
  • Dhaval Mistry known as 3d artist
  • Farzin Mottaghi known as digital compositor
  • Gautama Murcho known as digital compositor and matte painter: Luma Pictures
  • Vikas Surajbali Nag known as digital compositor
  • Emmi Nakagawa known as texture artist
  • Abhilash Nanda known as digital effects supervisor
  • Marla Neto known as digital coordinator: Luma Pictures
  • Jesse Nicodemus known as junior effects artist: Luma Pictures
  • Natasha North known as visual effects coordinator
  • John P. Nugent known as visual effects supervisor
  • Nick Ocean known as visual effects coordinator
  • Dave Olivares known as visual effects technical director
  • Mitch Paulson known as supervising digital colorist
  • Hieu Phan known as roto/paint artist: Luma Pictures
  • Tom Piedmont known as roto/paint artist: Luma Pictures
  • Justin Porter known as technical coordinator: Luma Pictures
  • Chris Pramuk known as Lidar technician TD
  • Pimentel A. Raphael known as animation supervisor
  • Jorge Razon known as visual effects supervisor
  • Nathan Rich known as network administrator: Luma Pictures
  • Lauren Ritchie known as visual effects producer: Wildfire VFX
  • Nathan Rusch known as junior pipeline td: Luma Pictures
  • Steve Sayer known as visual effects artist
  • Keith Sellers known as senior compositor: Soho VFX
  • Alvin Senyahan known as CG artist
  • Joseph Shahood known as visual effects coordinator: Digiscope
  • Joey Sila known as digital compositor: Luma Pictures
  • Ellen Somers known as visual effects producer/supervisor
  • Doug Spilatro known as visual effects artist
  • Daniel St-Amant known as digital compositor
  • Dottie Starling known as visual effects supervisor: Wildfire VFX
  • Bobby Stockport known as visual effects artist
  • Madhu Sudhanan known as visual effects supervisor: India
  • Adrian Sutherland known as digital compositor: Soho vfx
  • Richard Sutherland known as CG supervisor: Luma Pictures
  • Steven Swanson known as visual effects supervising producer: Luma Pictures
  • Sarah Swick known as visual effects producer: Soho VFX
  • Rob Tasker known as compositor: Soho VFX
  • Jan Toensmann known as digital compositor
  • John Treusch known as visual effects artist
  • Badrinarayanan Venkatraman known as 3D artist
  • James Waterson known as digital compositor: Luma Pictures
  • Chase Watson known as systems administrator
  • Greg Winhall known as digital artist
  • Andrew Winters known as visual effects artist
  • Jasmine Wong known as digital artist
  • Sunny Wong known as digital compositor
  • Michelle Yhan known as digital compositor: Soho VFX
  • Sonia Yu known as lighter: Luma Pictures
  • Tristan Zerafa known as compositor
  • Pedram Ziaei known as compositor

Release Date:

  • Singapore 26 October 2011
  • Australia 27 October 2011
  • Belarus 27 October 2011
  • Croatia 27 October 2011
  • Hong Kong 27 October 2011
  • Hungary 27 October 2011
  • Israel 27 October 2011
  • Kazakhstan 27 October 2011
  • Kuwait 27 October 2011
  • Puerto Rico 27 October 2011
  • Russia 27 October 2011
  • Bulgaria 28 October 2011
  • Canada 28 October 2011
  • Estonia 28 October 2011
  • Lithuania 28 October 2011
  • Philippines 28 October 2011
  • Sweden 28 October 2011
  • Turkey 28 October 2011
  • USA 28 October 2011
  • Ireland 1 November 2011
  • UK 1 November 2011
  • Chile 3 November 2011
  • Costa Rica 3 November 2011
  • Czech Republic 3 November 2011
  • Dominican Republic 3 November 2011
  • El Salvador 3 November 2011
  • Guatemala 3 November 2011
  • Honduras 3 November 2011
  • Netherlands 3 November 2011
  • Nicaragua 3 November 2011
  • Peru 3 November 2011
  • Slovenia 3 November 2011
  • Brazil 4 November 2011
  • Colombia 4 November 2011
  • Ecuador 4 November 2011
  • India 4 November 2011
  • Indonesia 4 November 2011
  • Mexico 4 November 2011
  • Norway 4 November 2011
  • Pakistan 4 November 2011
  • Panama 4 November 2011
  • Uruguay 4 November 2011
  • Netherlands 5 November 2011 (Amsterdam Film Week)
  • Portugal 10 November 2011
  • Malta 16 November 2011
  • Belgium 23 November 2011
  • France 23 November 2011
  • Finland 25 November 2011
  • Argentina 1 December 2011
  • Bolivia 1 December 2011
  • Denmark 1 December 2011
  • Germany 1 December 2011
  • Armenia 2 December 2011
  • Poland 2 December 2011
  • Spain 2 December 2011
  • Greece 8 December 2011
  • Venezuela 23 December 2011
  • Italy 17 February 2012
  • Japan 17 February 2012

MPAA: Rated PG-13 for violence, some sexualty and partial nudity, and strong language



Filmography links and data courtesy of The Internet Movie Database

In Time (2011) Related Movie

Crossing Over (2009) Movie Poster
Beyond a Reasonable Doubt (2009) Movie Poster
The Chaser (2008) Movie Poster
The Last Station (2009) Movie Poster
Seconds Apart (2011) Movie Poster

Posted on March 29, 2012 by admin in Movies | Tags: , , , .


  1. kgmarra from United States
    29 Mar 2012, 4:55 pm

    Live forever or die trying. Justin Timberlake and Amanda Seyfried starin the new sci-fi action film "In Time". Will Salas (Timberlake) andSilvia Weis (Seyfried) live in a futuristic world where time is thecurrency. In this world, people stop aging at 25. Once they turn 25,they only have one year to live, unless they find a way to get moretime.

    Will lives in the ghetto where people constantly are timing out(running out of time and dying), while Silvia lives in New Greenwichwhere people have centuries. It's extremely dangerous to have too muchtime; those with centuries are usually accused of stealing and areimmediately killed.

    When Will is accused of murder, he takes Silvia hostage and they runfrom the timekeeper (Cillian Murphy). Several times, they findthemselves cutting it close with only seconds left on their clocks.

    The concept is extremely unique and innovative, which made me think itwas going to be an "Inception"-type film. However, it was disappointingto see "In Time" fall short of my expectations. It pains me to saythis, but Justin Timberlake should not have been chosen for the role ofWill Salas. He just can't pull off the character of a tough guy fromthe ghetto. Amanda Seyfried is decent as Silvia, but she and Timberlakedon't have much chemistry.

    I also don't think the script was very well written, which causesTimberlake and Seyfried to be even less believable as their characters.In addition, the characters are not developed enough; it's difficult toget a sense of whom these people, from opposite worlds, really are.

    I found myself checking my watch multiple times throughout the movie. Iwas distracted and the movie felt much longer than it actually is. Forall of these reasons, I give "In Time" a 6 out of 10. Great idea.Poorly executed.

  2. greytuol from United Kingdom
    29 Mar 2012, 4:55 pm

    Looking at this film and its concept I was intrigued. With this saidthe film does fail to live up to the potential of its concept. One ofthe few major issues i have with this film is the lack of back-storywith regards to the implementation of the 'body clock', along with thelack of true quality acting and a well written script. As a result ofthis what the viewer will get from this film experience are moments(and i mean moments) where you are enjoying the film, but by the end ofit all you can reflect on what you have seen and notice that you couldhave done a lot more with your money if you had not gone to watch InTime.

    …What a pity

  3. Fields201 from United States
    29 Mar 2012, 4:55 pm

    The only way In Time could be fully enjoyed is make a drinking gamewhenever someone says "time" in the movie. You will be drunk halfwaythrough the movie and most likely dead at the end of it.

    There were two things that made me want to see this movie: 1) Thepremise sounded interesting. The fact that it's about people living offtime, with the rich living forever and the poor living off borrowedtime is a rather thought-provoking one. And 2) I like JustinTimberlake. What saddens me is that he just wasn't very good in thismovie, as he and the dowey-eyed Amanda Siegfried both just seem sobored throughout the entire movie. They have zero chemistry and I'meven going to say that they are just as bad as Anakin and Padme in StarWars. That's the lowest bar you can go in the chemistry lab.

    Not only did Justin Timberlake seem bored, but he also has a hard timeconveying certain emotions. Take the scene where his mother dies in hisarms, for instance. Wasn't convinced, Justin. His crying felt forcedand it was. After that he vows revenge against all the time people, andrisks being chased by the Timekeeper (the always awesome CillianMurphy), and after he is given a decade worth of time from someone whois tired of living, he meets up with some rich people and kidnaps arather high Amanda Siegfried and then starts taking time, and giving itto people, you know, like Robin Hood…. except with time. They worktogether, bored the whole way through, and they try to convey emotionslike love…. because if you have a guy and a girl on screen together,you have to make them full in love. That's Hollywood 101 right there!

    This is really disappointing to me because I expected better out of InTime. What I got is pretty much a boring movie, with a premise thatsounded interesting but then it turns the movie into a one-note-wonder.If I could turn back time, I would have seen Puss In Boots instead.

  4. skepsci from United Kingdom
    29 Mar 2012, 4:55 pm

    I'll start straight off the cuff. Niccol is one of my favouritewriter/directors. In fact, one of my favourite films is Gattaca, whichhas been so under-rated over the years since its release. To me he'sbeen a great Sci-Fi writer, so going into this I was hopeful ofsomething of quality.

    Alas, "In Time" is not for the true Sci-Fi thinker. It paints a worldin which time is money. That isn't that new an idea, but Niccols doessucceed in pushing the metaphor as a commodity. Those with time arerich, those without time are poor. It's a simplistic analogy. As withNiccol's other films, the cinematography is beautiful. The best actorsin the film aren't the main characters, rather Cillian Murphy, VincentKartheiser and (surprisingly) Alex Pettyfer present more interestingcharacters. They all shine, especially Murphy. The film seems like onelong car chase, when what you actually want to delve into are thecomplexities – the debates between the characters themselves over theissues of the world they live in. Not a single clever conversationhappens between anyone. Murphy is a great actor and I would have beeninterested to see the debate about right and wrong become greyedthrough some thinking. Life is not black and white. The film ending isunrealistic and I wonder if this was the ending envisioned by Niccol orthe ending the producers wanted to boost sales.

    Sadly this film could have been a great deal more. It had a good topic.It had some great actors, yet it failed because the story lost thenuances and complexities to meet the lowest common denominator, ratherthan raising questions or making the viewer think critically. See it,but be prepared to be disappointed. It isn't subtle.

  5. justicewillprevail from Tokelau
    29 Mar 2012, 4:55 pm

    Why does Hollywood insist on spending on stars, but not enough onscript? Massive fail, gaping plot holes. You will know what you're infor when the opening line is "don't know how it happened, it's justlike that". Suspend my disbelief is fine, just don't insult myintelligence.

    *Spoiler begins* Time is the only currency, and once out you get amassive heart attack and die. Transfer of currency is by skin contactand doesn't even need compliance from the owner… Which is called a"fight". This is my most major beef with the script. Even credit cardsneed verification to process transactions, in this show one can canjust touch and take. Gives a whole new meaning to touch of death.

    The nonsense continues: I seriously LOLed when the stars "rob" a bank(just crash a car through the front door) and the "villain" Cilliandied. He plays a "Time Keeper" but dies by forgetting to watch histime… the mysterious stranger who gives away time also needs noreason to, other than being tired of living.

    There was even an oversight somewhere in the middle, whereby JT asks ASfor a "loan" only to get rejected though he has but hours to live. Hehandles rejection by falling asleep only to wake up in the morning(presumably sleeping past his heart attack). Surprised ANYONE in thismake-believe world could fall asleep, seeing as you might be deathtouched in the night… *spoilers end*

    If anything, this show taught me the importance of time. Don't make mymistake, do NOT watch this movie.

  6. derekblake from Lesvos, Greece
    29 Mar 2012, 4:55 pm

    A very unusual film screen-play, well written and shot, don't expectany CGI effects here, this is a very down to Earth sci-fi that bearsmore than a passing resemblance to our current problem with worldbanks. Surprisingly Justin Timberlake puts in a very professionalperformance, and not a song in sight, Timberlake carries the part witha very grounded performance being so laid back that he is almosthorizontal. Amanda Seyfried submits a polished performance although hermake-up makes her look like one of those Japanese animations of what aEuropean looks like, complete with over-sized eyes. The film holds theattention from the first to the last frame and provokes some emotionfrom the viewer on several levels. Certainly worth a watch, not quite aRolex, but much better than a Timex.

  7. azeeliramli from Malaysia
    29 Mar 2012, 4:55 pm

    I had the privilege of watching this movie earlier than most people inthe world because its released early in Malaysia, to profit fromDeepavali public holiday crowd on 26 Oct.

    The story is simple. Time is the commodity in the future. But the bestpart is how the filmmaker show the audience how to use this commodityin normal everyday life. How much time you pay for certain things,where to get extra time, etc. Simply brilliant.

    I never cared too much about Timberlake before, but his performance inSocial Network caught my attention, and In Time further proves that hecan act. The pace can be quite a drag here and there, but its full ofsuspense all the way, many chase scenes and all.

    For those of you who are tired of prequels, sequels, three-quels,superheros, robots, aliens, etc, give In Time a shot, its definitelyworth your time. The most original movie this year. 109 minutes is acommodity well-spent.

  8. jhonny-201-705311 from Budapest
    29 Mar 2012, 4:55 pm

    So we went to see this movie with my girlfriend, she was eager to seeJT so i said oh well, my friend said it's a one-timer so we can give ita shot… and a shot in my head too.

    I don't know where to begin. The good things: only one. The wholeconcept of the film is a great idea that money=time, and that richpeople are greedy and they steal all the money(time) and poor peoplehave to live day by day or they just die, not literally. Which is justlike how the world is going, and which way the world is going atm. Sothat i liked. There were some OK suspense moments also, but seriously,those are the only good things i can say about this film.

    What i didn't like: everything else. So there is this 28 year oldbadass guy from ze "ghetto", * (OBVIOUS) SPOILER ALERT * they gettogether with this gal from uptown, and after figuring out what to do,they break into a bank in the middle of the ghetto. There are no copsor security to stop them, they just drive through the glass, open thevault, hand out all the cash, then drive away. Seriously, why didn'tany of the ghetto people EVER thought of this before? And after that,they rob one of the richest people of the USA, get away with so muchmoney(time) that the whole economy could collapse… and they justdrive away in their car. No police, no nothing. Oh yea, did i mentionthat cops don't have any radios or anytin? Super- future where computerinterfaces are all over the place that can read human DNA, but not asingle cell phone or any mobile device, NOT EVEN FOR THE POLICE!!! AREYOU FREAKIN KIDDIN ME? Is this for real? And all the time, all the same3 people chase our heroes around. The girls father walks around withlike 15 security people, and they have 3 cops to chase the big badvillains. Yep, that's the future for you. And these 2 always get awayjust by running & driving around. JT beats every1 and any1 not evenbreaking a sweat. But hey, what did i expect, i guess it's my fault…

    Conversations are like if they were written by 5 year old, and i'm notkidding. I can't even remember one, but it's something like this:stupid question, stupid obvious answer, rince & repeat.

    And i could go on and on, but there's only 1 more thing i'll mention.The structure of the film. Holy Cr*p. It's like they just made cuts andscenes, pasted them together and thats it. They just get from onesituation to another and i was scratching my face, what the hell arethey doing here now? How did we get here? And seriously, WHY? Why isthat everything in this film is soooo obvious, that i would've liked toscream out loud in the cinema while tearing my own hair out. The firstfew mistakes you smirk and get over it, but they just keep coming andcoming at you like if someone deliberately wrote this to test yournerves.

    So that's it. I've never written a movie review before, but i just hadto put it out there to warn everyone. I'm only giving this film a 2 outof 10 because the idea wasn't that bad to begin with. But everythingelse is screwed up, almost as if someone would try to deliberatelywrite a bad script out of a good idea.

  9. ArtandJoyofMovies from United States
    29 Mar 2012, 4:55 pm

    This is a really cool idea for a film. A day in the future when thecommodity of value is not cash or gold, it is time. Everyone gets tolive to age 25. After that you have one year to live, or less. It alldepends upon whether you use all your time credits or you earn more.Regardless, if you live to age 100, or longer, your body physicallyremains looking twenty five.

    On the plus side is Justin Timberlake coming back and showing that hismisstep in Bad Teacher (2011) was just one of those embarrassingHollywood screw ups. Timberlake has real drama and acting talent and isdefinitely here for the long haul. (Too bad Elvis was never given suchchances.) Timberlake gave us a glimpse of his depth last year in TheSocial Newtwork (2010) , but his talents were not fully developed forFriends with Benefits (2011).

    The script starts with the eerie, sobering reminder, and all toofamiliar words, "We don't have time…we don't have time…" Think iftoday you had to buy everything with time, instead of bank credit orcash. Coffee costs four minutes. A bus ride costs an hour. A car coststwo years. People can give or take time from each other. Just don't runout of time or you will die on the spot. If this were real, would youtreasure and spend time more wisely? The real interesting question maybe that time really is the currency we live by now, we just fail to seeit that way. The simple fact is that you can earn countless piles ofcash and gold in this world, but you really cannot buy time. Despitethe wealthy in today's world sometimes being able to cheat a few yearswith better health care, we all are going to die in the same averageyears.

    While the script is the superficial tale of Will Salas (Timberlake) andhis Mom (Wilde) trying to pass time in a futuristic world, the messagesof the film go far deeper. It is really a tale of class warfare. Peoplewho have time, like the mega "eonaire" Phillipe Weis (Katheiser) andhis rich daughter Sylvia (Seyfried) and those who constantly struggleto keep time (or run out of it) like the Salas family. Will gets thechance to move up into a better time zone thanks to a man who has justdecided that after a hundred years or so, he prefers to "time out." Heleaves Will the prophetic warning "Don't waste my time." How Willchooses to spend his time, for himself or for the benefit of all, isnow the story.

    I really did not mind that the future depicted in this film was notfuturistic looking and all the cars were vintage 1970's models withupdated lighting and electric sounding motors. It saved a huge budgetrather than try to make the world look like it probably will in 2013 orso. And I think the point was that the future is really now.

    As an entertaining film, my 7.5 rating is spot on. As a thoughtprovoking experience, I might have given it a 10.0. After seeing thisfilm, you should go out and visit with friends. Your own clock isticking down. Are you really using it wisely? Unlike the time downclock on the arm of the people in this film, you never know when yourtime is about up.

    This film…it's worth your time.

  10. droze01 from Canada
    29 Mar 2012, 4:55 pm

    As others have said, the idea of this movie was excellent. You couldcall it a skeptical analogy of what is happening in some parts of theworld – the richest people of the planet abusing poor.

    What I liked about the movie, especially in the early stages, was howmuch the movie made me think. It was also bizarre to think of whatthings would be like if nobody looked older than 25. The movie playedupon the possibility of multiple generations would look the same age –at least for those rich enough to afford to purchase the additionalyears. The story was also well thought out in relation to how peoplewould act within the differing classes of society: the rich would taketheir time and take few risks. The poor would treasure their time,moving quickly, and, with less to lose, would be less risk adverse.

    Great premise, great start to the movie, decent follow-through.Although I wish the strong start was able to be carried throughout themovie, I found this movie quite enjoyable to watch.

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