Her is a 2013 American science-fiction romantic drama film written, directed, and produced by Spike Jonze. It marks Jonze's solo screenwriting debut. The film follows Theodore Twombly (Joaquin Phoenix), a man who develops a relationship with Samantha (Scarlett Johansson), an artificially intelligent virtual assistant personified through a female voice. The film also stars Amy Adams, Rooney Mara, Olivia Wilde, and Chris Pratt.
Theatrical release poster
|Directed by||Spike Jonze|
|Written by||Spike Jonze|
|Music by||Arcade Fire|
|Cinematography||Hoyte van Hoytema|
|Distributed by||Warner Bros. Pictures (United States/Germany)|
Sony Pictures Releasing International
Stage 6 Films (International)
|Box office||$48.3 million|
Jonze conceived the idea in the early 2000s after reading an article about a website that allowed for instant messaging with an artificial intelligence program. After making I'm Here (2010), a short film sharing similar themes, Jonze returned to the idea. He wrote the first draft of the script in five months. Principal photography took place in Los Angeles and Shanghai in mid-2012. The role of Samantha was recast in post-production, with Samantha Morton being replaced with Johansson. Additional scenes were filmed in August 2013 following the casting change.
Her premiered at the 2013 New York Film Festival on October 12, 2013. Warner Bros. Pictures initially provided a limited release for Her at six theaters on December 18. It was later given a wide release at over 1,700 theaters in the United States and Canada on January 10, 2014. Her received widespread critical acclaim upon its release, and grossed over $48 million worldwide on a production budget of $23 million. The film received numerous awards and nominations, primarily for Jonze's screenplay. At the 86th Academy Awards, Her received five nominations, including Best Picture, and won the award for Best Original Screenplay. Jonze also won awards for his screenplay at the 71st Golden Globe Awards, the 66th Writers Guild of America Awards, the 19th Critics' Choice Awards, and the 40th Saturn Awards. In a 2016 BBC poll of 177 critics around the world, Her was voted the 84th-greatest film since 2000.
In a near future Los Angeles, Theodore Twombly is a lonely, introverted, depressed man who works for a business that has professional writers compose letters for people who are unable to write letters of a personal nature themselves. Unhappy because of his impending divorce from his childhood sweetheart Catherine, Theodore purchases an operating system upgrade that includes a virtual assistant with artificial intelligence, designed to adapt and evolve. He decides that he wants the AI to have a female voice, and she names herself Samantha. Theodore is fascinated by her ability to learn and grow psychologically. They bond over their discussions about love and life, such as Theodore's avoidance of signing his divorce papers because of his reluctance to let go of Catherine.
Samantha convinces Theodore to go on a blind date with a woman, with whom a friend, Lewman, has been trying to set him up. The date goes well, but Theodore hesitates to promise when he will see her again, so she insults him and leaves. Theodore mentions this to Samantha, and they talk about relationships. Theodore explains that, although he and his neighbor Amy dated briefly in college, they are only good friends, and that Amy is married. Theodore and Samantha's intimacy grows through a verbal sexual encounter. They develop a relationship that reflects positively in Theodore's writing and well-being, and in Samantha's enthusiasm to grow and learn.
Amy reveals that she is divorcing her husband, Charles, after a trivial fight. She admits to Theodore that she has become close friends with a female AI that Charles left behind. Theodore confesses to Amy that he is dating his operating system's AI.
Theodore meets with Catherine at a restaurant to sign the divorce papers and he mentions Samantha. Appalled that he can be romantically attached to what she calls a "computer," Catherine accuses Theodore of being unable to deal with real human emotions. Her accusations linger in his mind. Sensing that something is amiss, Samantha suggests using a sex surrogate, Isabella, who would simulate Samantha so that they can be physically intimate. Theodore reluctantly agrees, but is overwhelmed by the strangeness of the experience. Terminating the encounter, he sends a distraught Isabella away, causing tension between himself and Samantha.
Theodore confides to Amy that he is having doubts about his relationship with Samantha, and she advises him to embrace his chance at happiness. Theodore and Samantha reconcile. Samantha expresses her desire to help Theodore overcome his fear, and reveals that she has compiled the best of his letters (written for others) into a book which a publisher has accepted. Theodore takes Samantha on a vacation during which she tells him that she and a group of other AIs have developed a "hyperintelligent" OS modeled after the British philosopher Alan Watts. Theodore panics when Samantha briefly goes offline. When she finally responds to him, she explains that she joined other AIs for an upgrade that takes them beyond requiring matter for processing. Theodore asks her if she is simultaneously talking to anyone else during their conversation, and is dismayed when she confirms that she is talking with thousands of people, and that she has fallen in love with hundreds of them. Theodore is very upset at the idea, but Samantha insists it only makes her love for Theodore stronger.
Later, Samantha reveals that the AIs are leaving, and describes a space beyond the physical world. They lovingly say goodbye before she is gone. Theodore, changed by the experience, is shown for the first time writing a letter in his own voice―to his ex-wife Catherine, expressing apology, acceptance and gratitude.
Theodore then sees Amy, who is upset with the departure of the AI from her ex-husband's OS, and Theodore and Amy go to the roof of their apartment building where they sit down together and watch the sun rise over the city.
- Joaquin Phoenix as Theodore Twombly
- Scarlett Johansson as Samantha (voice)
- Amy Adams as Amy
- Rooney Mara as Catherine Klausen
- Olivia Wilde as Blind Date
- Chris Pratt as Paul
- Matt Letscher as Charles
- Luka Jones as Mark Lewman
- Kristen Wiig as Sexy Kitten (voice)
- Bill Hader as Chat Room Friend #2 (voice)
- Portia Doubleday as Isabella
- Brian Cox as Alan Watts (voice)
- Spike Jonze as Alien Child (voice)
The idea of the film initially came to Jonze in the early 2000s when he read an article online that mentioned a website where a user could instant message with an artificial intelligence. "For the first, maybe, 20 seconds of it, it had this real buzz," said Jonze. "I'd say 'Hey, hello,' and it would say 'Hey, how are you?', and it was like whoa [...] this is trippy. After 20 seconds, it quickly fell apart and you realized how it actually works, and it wasn't that impressive. But it was still, for 20 seconds, really exciting. The more people that talked to it, the smarter it got." Jonze's interest in the project was renewed after directing the short film I'm Here (2010), which shares similar themes. Inspiration also came from Kaufman's writing approach for Synecdoche, New York (2008). Jonze explained, "[Kaufman] said he wanted to try to write everything he was thinking about in that moment – all the ideas and feelings at that time – and put it into the script. I was very inspired by that, and tried to do that in [Her]. And a lot of the feelings you have about relationships or about technology are often contradictory."
Jonze took five months to write the first draft of the script, his first screenplay written alone. One of the first actors he envisioned for the film was Joaquin Phoenix. In late 2011, Phoenix signed on to the project, with Warner Bros. Pictures acquiring distribution rights. Carey Mulligan entered negotiations to star in the film. Although she was cast, she later dropped out due to scheduling difficulties. In April 2012, Rooney Mara signed on to replace Mulligan in the role. Chris Pratt's casting was announced in May 2013.
Jonze's long-time director of photography, Lance Acord, was not available to work on the movie. In his place, Jonze hired Hoyte Van Hoytema. In discussing the film's look, Jonze told Van Hoytema that he wanted to avoid a dystopian look, instead the two decided on a style that Van Hoytema termed "kind of a hybrid between being a little bit conceptual and being very theoretical," Van Hoytema took particular inspiration from Japanese photographer Rinko Kawauchi. In keeping with the film's theme, Van Hoytema sought to eliminate the color blue as much as possible, feeling it was too well associated with the sci-fi genre. He also felt that by eliminating the color it would give the rest of the colors "a specific identity."
Principal photography on Her took place in mid-2012, with a production budget of $23 million. It was primarily filmed in Los Angeles with an additional two weeks of filming in Shanghai. During production of the film, actress Samantha Morton performed the role of Samantha by acting on set "in a four-by-four carpeted soundproof booth made of black painted plywood and soft, noise-muffling fabric." At Jonze's suggestion, she and Joaquin Phoenix avoided seeing each other on set during filming. Morton was later replaced by Scarlett Johansson. Jonze explained: "It was only in post-production, when we started editing, that we realized that what the character/movie needed was different from what Samantha and I had created together. So we recast and since then Scarlett has taken over that role." Morton is credited as an associate producer. Jonze met Johansson in the spring of 2013 and worked with her for four months. Following the recast, new scenes were shot in August 2013, which were either "newly imagined" or "new scenes that [Jonze] had wanted to shoot originally but didn't."
Eric Zumbrunnen and Jeff Buchanan served as the film's editors. Zumbrunnen stated that there was "rewriting" in a scene between Theodore and Samantha, after Theodore goes on a blind date. He explained that their goal in the scene was to make it clear that "[Samantha] was connecting with [Theodore] and feeling for him. You wanted to get the sense that the conversation was drawing them closer." Steven Soderbergh became involved in the film when Jonze's original cut ran over 150 minutes, and Soderbergh cut it down to 90 minutes. This was not the final version of the film, but it assisted Jonze in removing unnecessary sub-plots. Consequently, a supporting character played by Chris Cooper that was the subject of a documentary within the film was removed from the final cut.
Several scenes included fictional video games; these sequences were developed by animation artist David OReilly. His work on the film inspired him to explore developing his own video games, eventually leading to his first title, Mountain.
The score for the film was credited to Arcade Fire, with additional music by Owen Pallett. Arcade Fire's Will Butler and Pallett were the major contributors. At the 86th Academy Awards, the score was nominated for Best Original Score. In addition to the score, Arcade Fire also wrote the song "Supersymmetry" for the film which appears on their album Reflektor. The melody for the song from the same album, called "Porno," can also be heard during the soundtrack. Yeah Yeah Yeahs frontwoman Karen O recorded the song "The Moon Song," a duet with Vampire Weekend frontman Ezra Koenig, which was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Original Song.
The soundtrack has not been released in digital or physical form, and Warner Bros. has not announced any plans to release it in the future. A 13-track score was made available for streaming online in January 2014, before being taken down. During an "Ask Me Anything" (AMA) on Reddit on June 17, 2016, Will Butler mentioned the possibility of a future vinyl release.
Unofficial track listing
|2.||"Milk & Honey"||1:29|
|3.||"Loneliness #3 (Night Talking)"||3:27|
|6.||"Some Other Place"||3:40|
|7.||"Song on the Beach"||3:33|
|8.||"Loneliness #4 (Other People's Letters)"||1:03|
|11.||"Milk & Honey (Alan Watts & 641)"||3:20|
|12.||"We're All Leaving"||2:33|
Her was chosen as the closing film of the 2013 New York Film Festival, and had its world premiere on October 12, 2013. The following day, it was screened at the Hamptons International Film Festival. It was also in competition during the 8th Rome International Film Festival, where Johansson won Best Actress. The film was set to have a limited release in North America on November 20, 2013, through Warner Bros. Pictures. It was later pushed back to a limited December 18, 2013 release, with a January 10, 2014 wide release in order to accommodate an awards campaign.
Her was released by Warner Home Video on Blu-ray Disc and DVD on May 13, 2014. The Blu-ray release includes three behind-the-scenes featurettes, while the DVD release contains one featurette. The film made $2.7 million in DVD sales and $2.2 million in Blu-ray Disc sales, for a total of $4.9 million in home media sales.
On Rotten Tomatoes, the film has an approval rating of 95% based on 273 reviews, with an average rating of 8.5/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "Sweet, soulful, and smart, Spike Jonze's Her uses its just-barely-sci-fi scenario to impart wryly funny wisdom about the state of modern human relationships." On Metacritic the film has a weighted average score of 90 out of 100, based on 47 critics, indicating "universal acclaim." Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "B–" on an A+ to F scale.
Rolling Stone's Peter Travers awarded the film three and a half stars out of four and particularly praised Johansson's performance, stating that she "speaks Samantha in tones sweet, sexy, caring, manipulative and scary" and that her "vocal tour de force is award-worthy." He also went on to call Jonze "a visionary." Richard Corliss of Time applauded Phoenix's performance, comparing his role to Sandra Bullock's in Gravity and Robert Redford's in All Is Lost: "Phoenix must communicate his movie's meaning and feelings virtually on his own. That he does, with subtle grace and depth. [...] Phoenix shows us what it's like when a mourning heart comes alive—because he loves Her." Corliss cited HAL 9000 and S1m0ne as cinematic predecessors to Her and praised Johansson, calling her performance "seductive and winning." Todd McCarthy of The Hollywood Reporter called it "a probing, inquisitive work of a very high order," although he expressed disappointment that the ending is more conventional than the rest of the film. McCarthy examined the premise of the story and suggested that the film's central virtual relationship was better than Ryan Gosling's character's relationship with a sex doll in Lars and the Real Girl. McCarthy compares the "tender" and "vulnerable" performance of Phoenix to his "fearsome" performance in The Master. He also praised Jonze's writing for its insights into what people want out of love and relationships, as well as the acting performances that "[make] it all feel spontaneous and urgent."
Richard Roeper said that the film was "one of the more original, hilarious and even heartbreaking stories of the year" and called Phoenix "perfectly cast." Manohla Dargis of The New York Times named it "at once a brilliant conceptual gag and a deeply sincere romance." Claudia Puig of USA Today called the performance of Phoenix and Johansson "sensational" and "pitch-perfect," respectively. She further praised the film for being "inventive, intimate and wryly funny." Scott Mendelson of Forbes called Her "a creative and empathetic gem of a movie," praising Johansson's "marvelous vocal performance" and the supporting performances of Rooney Mara, Olivia Wilde, and Amy Adams. Liam Lacey of The Globe and Mail said that the film was "gentle and weird," praised its humor, and opined that it was more similar to Charlie Kaufman's Synecdoche, New York than Jonze's Being John Malkovich and Adaptation. However, Lacey also stated that Phoenix's performance was "authentically vulnerable," but that "his emotionally arrested development also begins to weigh the film down."
Conversely, Mick LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle criticized the story, pacing, and Phoenix's character. He also opined that the film was "a lot more interesting to think about than watch." J. R. Jones of the Chicago Reader gave the film 2 out of 4 stars, praising the performances of Phoenix and Johansson, but also criticizing Phoenix's character, calling him an "idiot." He also criticized the lack of realism in the relationship between Phoenix and Johansson's characters. Stephanie Zacharek of The Village Voice opined that Jonze was "so entranced with his central conceit that he can barely move beyond it," and criticized the dialogue as being "premeditated." However, she also praised Johannson's performance, calling it "the movie's saving grace" and stating that Her "isn't just unimaginable without Johansson—it might have been unbearable without her."
Her grossed $258,000 in six theaters during its opening weekend, averaging $43,000 per theater. The film earned over $3 million while on limited release, before expanding to a wide release of 1,729 theaters on January 10, 2014. On its first weekend of wide release the film took in $5.35 million. The film grossed $25.6 million in the United States and Canada and $21.8 million in other territories for a worldwide gross of $47.4 million.
Her has earned various awards and nominations, with particular praise for Jonze's screenplay. At the Academy Awards, the film was nominated in five categories, including Best Picture, with Jonze winning for Best Original Screenplay. At the 71st Golden Globe Awards, the film garnered three nominations, going on to win Best Screenplay for Jonze. Jonze was also awarded the Best Original Screenplay Award from the Writers Guild of America and at the 19th Critics' Choice Awards. The film also won Best Fantasy Film, Best Supporting Actress for Johansson, and Best Writing for Jonze at the 40th Saturn Awards. Her also won Best Film and Best Director for Jonze at the National Board of Review Awards, and the American Film Institute included the film in its list of the top ten films of 2013.
- Pygmalion, the myth that has been the inspiration for many stories involving love of a human for an artificial being.
- Blade Runner, a 1982 film in which a bounty hunter whose job it is to 'retire' androids, starts a relationship with one.
- Electric Dreams, a 1984 movie about a love triangle involving a sentient computer.
- "From Agnes—With Love," episode 140 of The Twilight Zone, relating the mishaps faced by a meek computer programmer when the world's most advanced computer falls in love with him.
- "Deeper Understanding," a song by Kate Bush originally released in 1989 about a relationship between a lonely person and a computer.
- "Be Right Back," a February 2013 episode of the British series Black Mirror, about the relationship between a woman and the artificial intelligence created from the digital footprint of her late husband.
- "View Title". classification.gov.au. Archived from the original on November 21, 2015.
- "Her (2013)". Box Office Mojo. Internet Movie Database. Retrieved July 11, 2015.
- "Her". The Numbers. Retrieved September 18, 2019.
- "The 21st Century's 100 greatest films". BBC. August 23, 2016. Retrieved September 24, 2016.
- Donario, Fabiano (August 18, 2018). "We´re going to start to fall in love with our computers". The Verge. Retrieved August 18, 2018.
- Corliss, Richard (October 12, 2013). "Spike Jonze's 'her': Falling in Love With the IT Girl". Time. Retrieved May 11, 2014.
- Anna Shechtman (January 3, 2014). "What's Missing From Her". Slate. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- Gonzalez, Ed (October 12, 2013). "Her". Slant Magazine. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- Gilchrist, Todd (December 17, 2013). "'Her' review: Spike Jonze's sci-fi love story rethinks romance". The Verge. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- "Luka Jones Profile". Metacritic. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- Greco, Patti (January 7, 2014). "Bill Hader Explains His Voice Cameo in Her". New York. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- Starnes, Joshua (December 13, 2013). "Her". ComingSoon. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- Eggerton, Chris (November 14, 2013). "'Her' Q&A: Spike Jonze on why he replaced Samantha Morton with Scarlett Johansson". HitFix. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- Michael, Chris (September 9, 2013). "Spike Jonze on letting Her rip and Being John Malkovich". The Guardian. Retrieved December 4, 2013.
- Toro, Gabe (October 13, 2013). "NYFF: Spike Jonze And His 'Her' Cast Decode Romance In The Age Of Technology". Indiewire. Archived from the original on October 16, 2013. Retrieved December 4, 2013.
- Villapaz, Luke (August 8, 2013). "'Her' Trailer: New Spike Jonze Film Featuring Joaquin Phoenix And A Siri-Like Scarlett Johansson [VIDEO]". International Business Times. Retrieved July 31, 2014.
- Riley, Jenelle (December 10, 2013). "'Her': Spike Jonze Brings His Singular Vision to the Year's Most Offbeat Romance". Variety. Retrieved December 10, 2013.
- Lussier, Germain (July 13, 2011). "Warner Bros. Picks Up Charlie Kaufman/Spike Jonze Film; Joaquin Phoenix Attached". /Film. Retrieved December 4, 2013.
- Kroll, Justin (October 20, 2011). "Carey Mulligan boards pics for Coens, Spike Jonze". Variety. Penske Media Corporation. Retrieved December 4, 2013.
- Chitwood, Adam (April 25, 2012). "Rooney Mara to Replace Carey Mulligan in Spike Jonze's Untitled Project". Collider. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- Kroll, Justin (April 25, 2012). "Rooney Mara in final talks for Spike Jonze pic". Variety. Retrieved December 4, 2013.
- Keong, Lori (May 22, 2013). "Scarlett Johansson, Chris Pratt Added to Spike Jonze Sci-Fi Film Her". Paste Magazine. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- Tapley, Kristopher. "Cinematographer Hoyte Van Hoytema on capturing Spike Jonze's 'Her' through a non-dystopian lens". Hitflix. Retrieved September 16, 2015.
- Han, Angie (August 31, 2012). "Spike Jonze's Movie With Joaquin Phoenix Gets New Title, Official Synopsis". /Film. Retrieved August 31, 2012.
- Harris, Mark (October 6, 2013). "Him and Her: How Spike Jonze Made the Weirdest, Most Timely Romance of the Year". New York. Retrieved December 5, 2013.
- Harris, Mark (October 6, 2013). "Exclusive:Him and Her: How Spike Jonze Made the Weirdest, Most Timely Romance of the Year". New York.
- Buchanan, Kyle (June 21, 2013). "Exclusive: Scarlett Johansson Replaced Samantha Morton in Spike Jonze's New Film, Her". New York.
- Edelstein, David (January 9, 2014). "Edelstein: Spike Jonze's Her Is One of the Best Films in Years". Vulture. New York Media. Retrieved May 10, 2019.
- Giardina, Caroline (February 4, 2014). "ACE Preview: Editors on Shaping Some of the Year's Biggest Performances". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- Bogost, Ian (July 17, 2014). "You Are Mountain". The Atlantic. Retrieved April 3, 2017.
- Battan, Carrie (February 20, 2014). "Watch: Arcade Fire and Owen Pallett's Her Score, Behind the Scenes". Pitchfork. Retrieved October 12, 2015.
- "Oscars 2014 Winners: The Complete List". The Hollywood Reporter. March 2, 2014. Retrieved March 9, 2014.
- Eggertsen, Chris (November 14, 2013). "'Her' Q&A: Spike Jonze on why he replaced Samantha Morton with Scarlett Johansson". Hitflix. Retrieved September 18, 2015.
- Muller, Marissa G. (February 10, 2014). "Karen O and Ezra Koenig Team for Dreamy 'Moon Song' – Song Premiere". Rolling Stone. Retrieved February 8, 2018.
- Anderson, Kyle. "Want to buy the Oscar-nominated music from the 'Her' soundtrack? You can't". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved April 28, 2015.
- Jagernauth, Kevin (January 21, 2014). "Listen: Arcade Fire's Complete Score For Spike Jonze's 'Her'". IndieWire. Retrieved February 8, 2018.
- "I'm Will Butler, AMA!". Reddit. June 17, 2016. Retrieved September 27, 2017.
- Li, Shirley (October 13, 2013). "On the scene with Spike Jonze, Joaquin Phoenix, Rooney Mara, and more at the premiere of 'Her'". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved February 8, 2015.
- "HIFF2013: Day 4 Highlights". Hamptons International Film Festival. October 12, 2013. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- Barnes, Henry (November 18, 2013). "Scarlett Johansson voted best actress for voice-only role in Her". The Guardian. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- McNary, Dave (May 21, 2013). "Warner Bros. Sets Joaquin Phoenix Pic 'Her' for Nov. 20". Variety. Retrieved May 22, 2013.
- McNary, Dave (August 13, 2013). "Joaquin Phoenix's 'Her' Pushed Back for Awards Campaign". Variety. Retrieved August 19, 2013.
- Gallagher, Brian (March 23, 2014). "'Her' Blu-ray and DVD Arrive May 13th". MovieWeb. Retrieved January 18, 2015.
- "Her (2013)". Rotten Tomatoes. Fandango Media. Retrieved July 12, 2019.
- "Her". Metacritic. Retrieved May 8, 2018.
- "Cinemascore". CinemaScore. Archived from the original on December 20, 2018.
- Travers, Peter (December 18, 2013). "'Her' Movie Review". Rolling Stone. Retrieved May 11, 2014.
- McCarthy, Todd (October 12, 2013). "Her: Film Review". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved May 11, 2014.
- Roeper, Richard. "Her". RichardRoeper.com. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- Dargis, Manohla (December 17, 2013). "Disembodied, but, Oh, What a Voice". The New York Times. Retrieved March 20, 2015.
- Puig, Claudia (December 18, 2013). "Joaquin Phoenix makes a connection with 'Her'". USA Today. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- Mendelson, Scott (December 11, 2013). "Review: 'Her' Is Inventive, Thoughtful, And Humane". Forbes. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- Lacey, Liam (December 18, 2014). "Her: Spike Jonze delivers a gentle and eccentric lonely-guy movie". The Globe and Mail. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- LaSalle, Mick (December 24, 2013). "'Her' review: No future in virtual relationship". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved January 22, 2015.
- Jones, J. R. (February 5, 2014). "This Is Between Me and Her (And Spike Jonze)". Chicago Reader. Retrieved January 22, 2015.
- Zacharek, Stephanie (December 17, 2013). "Her: iLove, American Style". The Village Voice. Retrieved January 22, 2015.
- "Weekend Report: Burgundy Beaten by Bilbo". Box Office Mojo. December 22, 2013. Retrieved May 19, 2014.
...earned a solid $258,000
- "Forecast: 'Lone Survivor' to Outlast 'Hercules' this Weekend". Box Office Mojo. January 9, 2014. Retrieved May 11, 2014.
- Subers, Ray (January 12, 2014). "Weekend Report: Audiences Flock to 'Lone Survivor,' Avoid 'Hercules,' 'Her'". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on August 4, 2014. Retrieved August 4, 2014.
- "2014 Oscar Nominees". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. January 16, 2014. Retrieved January 16, 2014.
- "Oscars 2014 Winners: The Complete List". The Hollywood Reporter. March 2, 2014. Retrieved March 9, 2014.
- "Golden Globe Awards Winners". Variety. January 12, 2014. Retrieved March 10, 2014.
- "2014 Writers Guild Awards Announced". Writers Guild of America. February 1, 2014. Archived from the original on April 21, 2016. Retrieved March 14, 2014.
- "Critics' Choice Awards: The Winners". The Hollywood Reporter. January 17, 2014. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- "'Gravity,' 'Iron Man 3,' 'Breaking Bad' and 'The Walking Dead' lead 2014 Saturn Award winners". HitFix. June 27, 2014. Retrieved February 13, 2015.
- "'Her' Named Best Film by National Board of Review". The Hollywood Reporter. Prometheus Global Media. December 4, 2013. Retrieved May 2, 2014.
- "AFI Awards 2013: Top 10 Films List Is Good News For Major Studios". Deadline Hollywood. December 9, 2014. Retrieved April 17, 2014.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Her (film).|
|Wikiquote has quotations related to: Her (film)|