Dir: Ken Loach
NR, 101min, UK, 2020
Ricky and his family have been fighting an uphill struggle against debt since the 2008 financial crash. An opportunity to wrestle back some independence appears with a shiny new van and the chance to run a franchise as a self-employed delivery driver. It’s hard work, and his wife’s job as a carer is no easier. The family unit is strong but when both are pulled in different directions everything comes to breaking point.
With each screening of Sorry We Missed You purchased, Pickford Film Center will receive 50% of the ticket price and the distributors and filmmakers receive the other 50%. Thank you for supporting the Pickford and the arts as we navigate these uncharted waters.
THE VIRTUAL SCREENING ROOM OPENS ON APRIL 1
ALL TICKETS: $12
TO VIEW THIS FILM:
- Click the button above, or follow THIS LINK to purchase entry to our digital screening of Sorry We Missed You for only $12 on Kino Lorber’s secure virtual screening room created just for patrons of Pickford Film Center.
- Create an account and complete your purchase, you can also gift a screening to a friend or family member.
- Watch as much as you like for 5 days!
- For any questions regarding streaming, device, connection, or payment issues, you will need to reference these links and reach out directly to that site’s customer support.
- For non-streaming questions, please feel free to reach out to PFC support at email@example.com
CRITIC’S PICK! “This is a Loach movie, and along with being one of Earth’s most venerable and venerated directors, he’s almost without peer as a filmmaker formidably committed to exposing the sins of our wages… Globalism’s faceless grind couldn’t be more local, more personal than it is in Sorry We Missed You… You believe this family. You believe in them.”
—Wesley Morris, The New York Times
“At age 82, Ken Loach is doing some of his strongest work in Sorry We Missed You, a drama of such searing human empathy and quotidian heartbreak that its powerful climactic scenes actually impede your breathing… This is an expertly judged and profoundly humane movie…. You’d have to be made of stone not to be moved to your core by it.”
—David Rooney, The Hollywood Reporter