Everything, Everything review

Ally Cae, Staff reporter

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    Just like every other teenage love movie, ¨Everything, Everything¨ has a dramatic and twisted story plot.

    It starts off cheerful, with the addition of some minor sad parts, and gets into the sappy romantic relationship between the two main characters Maddy Whittier, played by Amanda Stenberg, and Olly Bright, played by Nick Robinson.

    The teenagers meet after Olly and his family move into the house next door to Maddy and her mother. They do not immediately meet, considering the fact that Maddy cannot leave her house, nor has she ever left her house, due to her lifelong illness.

    A dangerous, sneaky relationship grows between Olly and Maddy, which causes some problems in both of their lives, but also some very positive moments and feelings.

    Maddy’s mother ends up coming in between Olly and Maddy, which then creates bigger complications in Maddy’s life. Maddy learns that she has been lied to, however the truth makes her life much easier.

    While watching the movie it felt like the two teenagers really connected and shared true feelings with each other, which caused the quality of the movie to be even stronger.

    Maddy ended up taking matters into her own hands towards the end of the movie, creating powerful emotions for the audience and a clear ending.

    The story plot was interesting and surprising, as well as having an appropriate and cheerful ending.


Everything, Everything



Amandla Stenberg as Maddy Whittier; Nick Robinson as Olly Bright; Anika Noni Rose as Pauline Whittier; Ana de la Reguera as Carla; Danube Hermosillo as Rosa; Taylor Hickson as Kayra


Rated: PG-13



4 ½ stars out of 5

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