Finally, a Steve Jobs movie that Steve Wozniak likes

Variety’s Justin Chang wrote more about the temperament of Jobs, which was efficiently displayed on screen. So here, his opinion really matters. We’re a little over a month away from the theatrical premiere of Steve Jobs, the biopic from Aaron Sorkin and Danny Boyle. Keep ’em coming, ” said one staffer at the party.


Michael Fassbender will play Steve Jobs in Universal’s film to be released in October. We’ve compiled some quotes from various reviews below. Those who idolize him may be in for a shock when they hear less than gleaming testimonies from his colleagues and Jobs’ daughter. Jobs was not an easy man to work with, she says.

Winslet’s performance might be the attention grabbing one and could lead the actress to awards. He provided direction. I think people inside Apple thought, ‘Fine, he’s making us zillions.

The latest attempt to chronicle Steve Jobs’ career. And Jobs would go apologize. This film isn’t about that story. As Bob Marley was quoted as having said, “all the money in the world can’t buy you a minute more of life”. His success could not be measured by the pretty toys alone.

In the third and final video Woz answers questions about Steve Jobs and Apple with an unusual degree of frankness. Indiewire said Boyle would return to the editing room to put the finishing touches on the movie before the New York screening. Scott Rudin, another producer on the film did not make the trek to Telluride. While there’s something to be admired about a script that’s unwilling to make things overly easy for the viewer, Sorkin’s terse prose and immediacy assumes enormous prior investment and an unwavering interest in the cult of Apple. But for the most part, this is the filmmaker’s most reined-in picture in some time, as if a too-kinetic approach would interfere with the verbal energy of Sorkin’s script.

Meanwhile The Wrap concluded: “Fassbender spits out Sorkin’s dialogue like an ice cube maker – each withering insult sticking its landing”. Jobs suffered no fools. “The machine just had to look the way he wanted so he didn’t listen to others”. What life? Jobs has nothing but Apple. He has to change to access that primal human relationship.

By this time he was 16 or 17 and as there were no computers at his school he went to a local company that did possess one to test his programs. They sometimes emerge as broken people, whose humanity is buried underneath layers of ambition.

Todd McCarthy in The Hollywood Reporter commented that Depp takes control of the proceedings from the outset and never yields it. “His instinct for observing, underlaying and keeping things in, then letting it all out when required, pays big dividends here”. He ended, “If David is now Goliath, are we still interested in the stories Goliath has to tell?” We need that dream to come true.



It will be very interesting to see how the Academy receives Steve Jobs. The film begins, wisely, with the stunning reaction to Jobs’ death of pancreatic cancer, similar to the grief that erupted with the passing of John Lennon – only expressed in 2011 technology.

Hollywood Reporter said the movie is'clearly positioned as one of the prestige titles