Trevor Ayers’s review published on Letterboxd:
I loved these one take tracking shots that don't feel like bragging. Nothing super impressive happens, and I just like the casual way approach. It's very fast paced conversation but it feels relatively natural. Like a home town Aaron Sorkin. In fact, most dialogue in this movie feels that way.
The performances were all great. Pretty dead on riffs on that 50's lingo. Everyone gets a lot of good stretches of silence to work with.
The direction all around was great, but the editing got kinda unnecessarily choppy at times.
There's so much excellently built tension. Long, uncomfortable silence.
And it came so, so close to sticking the landing, but it made one big mistake. Albeit there was some cool things about the mistake, but in the end it's still a mistake.