16-year old Rhiannon falls in love with a mysterious spirit named “A” that inhabits a different body every day. Feeling an unmatched connection, Rhiannon and “A” work each day to find each other, not knowing what the next day will bring.
Suitable for mindless relaxation.
deserves more credit---Just saw the movie last week and although i had my doubts at the beginning of the movie but i can say i got really entertained what distinguish this movie than other's teen movies is the real pure spirit the main character had i really enjoyed it and i may watch it again online
Pretty clichéd and boring, but the premise is interesting (I have to admit).---'EVERY DAY': Two and a Half Stars (Out of Five)A romantic drama about a 16-year-old girl who falls in love with a soul that wakes up in a different body every day. The film was directed by Michael Sucsy (who also helmed the 2012 romantic drama 'THE VOW'), and it was scripted by Jesse Andrews (who also wrote 2015's 'ME AND EARL AND THE DYING GIRL'). It's based on the novel (of the same name) by David Levithan. The film stars Angourie Rice, Justice Smith, Debby Ryan and Maria Bello. It's received mostly negative reviews from critics, and it's performed very modestly at the Box Office so far as well. I found it to be pretty clichéd and boring, but the premise is interesting (I have to admit). The film tells the story of a 16-year-old girl named Rhiannon (Rice). Rhiannon is popular at school, and she has an attractive boyfriend (Smith), but something is still missing in her life (and her bf is abusive too). Then, unbeknownst to her, she falls in love with a spirit called A. A wakes up in a different body every day, and starts a different (new) life. Rhiannon is the first person A has ever told this to. A very complicated romance develops between the two (of course). The film feels like your pretty standard YA book developed into a movie. It's a shame because I really like the premise for it, it just feels like they could have done so much more with it. I don't know how generic, or bad, the book is, but this film adaptation is definitely unimpressive and boring. Fans might still enjoy it, but most likely it's just because they love the book so much.
Nice attempt, with flaws---"A" is the self-named spirit who inhabits different bodies every day, switching at midnight to someone nearby of similar age, but could be of different race / gender / gender identity / sexual orientation, even though "A" appears to be heterosexual male. There is some reasonable attempt to explain how he leaves the possessed in a state of mostly-amnesia.He falls in love with a girl, Rhiannon, and pursues her across various bodies, and she falls in love with him. He can't control who he takes over next, and has never inhabited the same body twice, so having a relationship can be difficult. He is also too ethical to try to take over a body permanently.A couple of problems: When "A" is in a female body and initiates a kiss with Rhiannon, it feels like the scene in Ghost where a female body is used by a male ghost to be intimate with his widow. Also, Rhiannon starts with a not-too-good black boyfriend, only to end up with a dream white boyfriend. Unconscious, maybe, but that feels racist.
DAILY SCRUB---Forget polygamy, hows about dating someone new every day? Well, the same someone who happens to inhabit a different skin upon waking. Great premise for a movie, so here we are."Every Day" is one of those giddy teen fantasies riding on a boffo, supernatural twist, that attempts to handle a crazy concept in a serious manner. And it kinda works. Works because the topics at hand - relationships, diversity and why we love - are universal enough to carry a twilight zone scenario.What could have been a comedic mess, or a ridiculous sci-fi drama, instead turns out to be a charming, clever little film, delivering a table full of food for thought. Sure it gets a bit sappy at times, but the tissue industry needs the support.
There's a candy bar jingle that goes "Sometimes you feel like a nut . . . "---" . . . sometimes you don't." EVERY DAY makes this a double or nothing proposition. Like most if not all Canadian films, EVERY DAY pretends that it's 100% American, taking place in or referencing Baltimore, Washington, DC, Phoenix, Chicago, and New York City. In reality, EVERY DAY is a body snatcher flick which perfectly captures America's Canadian threat. The actors and extras PRETENDING to be Americans during EVERY DAY are, in reality, overwhelmingly Canadian, filching U.S. jobs and box office receipts under false pretenses. As always, these insidious foreigners realize that no right-thinking U.S. Citizen will have ANY interest in this far-fetched EVERY DAY tale IF the movie people are truthful about it being filmed in Canada. So the USA's Northern Threat brazenly tries to foist off Toronto's skyline as New York City's (!), some Canadian vacant lot as NYC's Central Park, and so forth. The crux of EVERY DAY is that Canada's mad scientists are plotting to come up with a way for each of their dissatisfied inhabitants to achieve their dream by pushing we U.S. folks out of our brains in order to take possession of our stuff and our lives, which they so desperately covet.
A Different Kind of Young Adult Romance---Imagine a romance where you fall in love with a different person each day. Now, imagine that the being occupying your lover's body is the same being you encountered the day before in a different body. Each day that the spirit of your lover inhabits that body, the original owner is sequestered elsewhere. Afterward, he or she has no memory of this virtual body snatching. "The Vow" director Michael Sucsy's "Every Day" qualifies as something fresh, rewarding, and different from the usual Young Adult fantasy teeming with angst-riddled youth negotiating the obstacle course of love. "Me and Earl and the Dying Girl" scenarist Jess Andrews adapted David Levithan's 2012 novel "Every Day." Since I haven't read the novel, I cannot comment on the film's fidelity to the source material. Unfortunately, neither Sucsy nor Andrews shed light on some of the questions that you cannot help pondering throughout this provocative, 95-minute, PG-13, soaper. Presumably, they saw no point in answering these questions because it would interfere with the buoyant romance that unfolds for Angourie Rice as the girl who experiences love with a different face each day. Mind you, despite the apparent problems that would dog such a relationship, the heroine has no problem finding her lover in his or her's new body. Certainly, "Every Day" embraces the idea that love is more than skin deep. Our heroine finds herself adapting on a daily basis to her lover's choice of bodies, not only racially different, but also sexually different. At times, the heroine's lover appropriates the body of a lesbian or a gay guy. Despite these radical departures, she maintains the relationship without question. No, "Every Day" differs from the conventional Young Adult bathos and indulges itself in ways that heretofore have never been tried. Indeed, it has the sensibility of an indie film with its experimental storyline and its willingness to cross gender boundaries without the standard melodramatics. Angourie Rice is splendid as Rhiannon, and the youthful cast doesn't embarrass itself. The same can be said for the adults who play the parents. The disembodied consciousness known soully as "A" follows a pattern that takes it from teens with few problems to teens with overwhelming woes. The bittersweet ending is a blessing, too, because our heroine learns that you don't always get what you want when you fall in love.
It was interesting and entertaining, but.....---While it was both interesting (kewt premise), and entertaining (some of the characters were quite enjoyable), the movie was just too long for what it had to say. The movie was an hour and a half long? It should have been more like 45 minutes. This is intended for tweens and teens, and they don't need so long to get to the point and let you feel all warm and snugly. I think they explained the ending, but by then, I had fallen asleep. I will not go back to see the end again.
I thought it was cute lol---This stuff is as deep as a bird bath, so just sit back and enjoy for what it is. It's only It's only an hour and a half so it's a perfect Movie pass date night.
points for originality, creativity and good intentions... but not much else---"Every Day" (PG-13, 1:35) is a (very) LGBT-friendly, romantic drama-fantasy based on the 2012 YA fantasy novel of the same name. Angourie Rice stars a Rhiannon, an insecure 16-year-old high school student with an obnoxious older sister (Debby Ryan) and a mother (Maria Bello) who may be cheating on Rhiannon's emotionally fragile father (Michael Cram). Rhiannon increasingly sidelines her best friend (Amanda Arcuri) in favor of a boyfriend named Justin (Justice Smith) who takes Rhiannon for granted. One fine day, Justin suddenly starts acting considerate, loving and... fun! For that one day, Justin is inhabited (gently possessed) by a benevolent soul which calls itself "A". A comes to really care about Rhiannon and, after jumping into a new teenage body the next day (and the day after and the day after...), begins to seek out Rhiannon... and try to connect with her on a personal and ongoing level. Of course, that means that "A" must get Rhiannon to believe that he (or she) really is the same "person", even though he/she is in a different body every day - and then get Rhiannon to trust in him/her.Unfortunately, the story plays out as silly as it sounds (at least on screen, which is, of course, what we're talking about here). The acting isn't very good either. However, girls in their early-mid teens may well enjoy it, as well as members of the LGBT community (and their friends), due to the LGBT-friendly images, dialog and casting. But is all that enough to make for an entertaining movie, generally speaking? Sadly, I have to say no. Points for originality, creativity and good intentions... but not much else. "C"