We may very well be more disturbing than either of the cinematic adaptations of [Bret Easton] Ellis’s work, Mary Harron’s American Psycho and Marek Kanievska’s Less Than Zero, both of which largely chose style over substance and paled in comparison to Ellis’s masterful writings. Eller, on the other hand, has created a cinematic endeavor of quiet brutality, a pitch dark glimpse into the collective soul of a millennial generation where one is imprisoned by freedom and isolated within the communal experience. I’d dare say that We is so shockingly explicit that the vast majority of critics won’t have the presence of mind to actually review the film itself, instead focusing on its explicit nature. We most certainly isn’t a film for everyone. The film’s explicit nature alone will likely have the more timid moviegoers cowering in a fetal position crying out for their mama, but Eller’s unflinching and honest portrayal of disconnected youths and a generation on its collective last gasp will likely resonate with those who prefer cinema that challenges and artists with enough integrity to tell an uncomfortable story uncomfortably.”  – Richard Propes, The Independent Critic