GenreDrama, Thriller Duration CountryUnited States
Release dateJuly 12, 2013 (2013-07-12) (QFest Philadelphia)
February 11, 2014 (2014-02-11) (United States) Initial releaseJanuary 10, 2014 (New York City) ProducersSean Paul Lockhart, Ashley Ahn CastSean Paul Lockhart (Jake Bishop), Rob Moretti (Jeremy), Blanche Baker (Barbara), Rebekah Aramini (Leah) Similar moviesThe Boy Next Door, Looper, Eroddity(s) 2, The Broken Hearts Club: A Romantic Comedy, Angels of Sex, Counselor week at Camp Liberty
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The truth about romance full film hd british comedy drama
Truth is a 2013 American psychological thriller film directed and written by Rob Moretti. It stars Sean Paul Lockhart, Blanche Baker, and Rob Moretti. The movie was filmed in Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey and Montclair, New Jersey, United States.
After a chance encounter over the internet, Caleb (Sean Paul Lockhart), who suffers from borderline personality disorder, meets and falls head over heels for Jeremy Rob Moretti, and soon the line between love and lies blur. Struggling to keep his past a secret, including his mentally ill mother, Caleb slowly succumbs to his darker side. A sudden turn of events finds Jeremy held captive, until Caleb's quest for the truth is revealed.
Sean Paul Lockhart ... Caleb Jacobs
Rob Moretti ... Jeremy Dorian
Blanche Baker ... Dr. Carter Moore
Suzanne Didonna ... Caleb's mother
Rebekah Aramini ... Leah
Max Rhyser ... Young man in the cafe
Philip Joseph McElroy ... Young Caleb
John Van Steen ... Orderly
Truth garnered mixed to negative reviews. At Metacritic, the film scored a 23, based on 4 reviews.
Inkoo Kang of Village Voice wrote "Truth is hammier than Easter brunch, but its depictions of rejection transfiguring into violence are always affecting and distressing."
Frank Scheck of The Hollywood Reporter said, "Its Hitchcockian aspirations are sabotaged by a tendency towards lurid melodrama that is more laughable than chilling."
Jay Weissberg of Variety commented: "A low-budget potboiler with an overblown score not loud enough to drown out the hackneyed dialogue."
Jeannette Catsoulis of The New York Times wrote of the story, "Filled with sappy dialogue and screeching strings, Truth is a puerile excavation of secrets and sickness."