A self-employed delivery driver, in debt since the 2008 financial crisis, must navigate the murky world of zero-hour contracts in an attempt to support his family.
It’s fierce, open and angry, unironised and unadorned, about a vital contemporary issue whose implications you somehow don’t hear on the news.The Guardian
It’s a pessimistic, some might say deeply cynical film, and Loach and his longtime screenwriting partner Paul Laverty once again approach a delicate subject with sledgehammer subtlety.Little White Lies
As in all Loach’s best work, the strong, grounded, naturalistic performances prevent the film becoming overly didactic, ensuring that it succeeds as stirring, plausible, relevant drama about the severely constrained options facing far too many in Britain today.Sight & Sound
Sorry to Miss You doesn’t break new ground for the filmmaker, but it radiates a timeliness that suggests an old-fashioned Ken Loach lament matters more than ever.IndieWire
Though relentless at times, this is a crucial, empathetic rally cry of a film that holds a mirror up to the swelling crisis of the gig economy with admirable intention.Empire Magazine