Stephanie Merry(Washington Post): This may subsist a buddy comedy on its outside, but "Bicycling With Moli" moreover gives some insight into the march art imitates life, and also the second nature life informs art.
Kenneth Turan(Los Angeles Times): It deals lightly by topics like ego, friendship, rivalry and affectionate regard, and it does so within the words immediately preceding of an exploration of the individual and professional lives of a couple of actors.
Kyle Smith(New York Post): An winsome French buddy comedy, "Bicycling With Moli" is credit a ride.
Stephen Holden(New York Times): The screenplay ultimately bears out Alceste's observations respecting treachery, selfishness and deceit, but with such charm and zest that their sting tickles greater degree of than it hurts.
Claude Peck(Minneapolis Star Tribune): Kinda like "The Trip," solely with Moli in place of salmon mousse.
Michael Sragow(Orange County Register): As throughout as it's putting Moliere end a Pirandellian prism, Bicycling With Moliere is sophisticated merriment.
Noel Murray(The Dissolve): Bicycling With Moli lacks the severity of real life, or even the expressiveness of cinema. It plays like theater-and dinner theater at that.
Mike D’Angelo(AV Club): A comedy that at short intervals crosses the line separating breezy from weak, to be marginally enjoyed and hereafter completely forgotten.
Wes Greene(Slant Magazine): Even admitting the subtext about the past and modernity constantly existence at odds throughout the setting's changing general condition of affairs is intriguing, the director presents this in a clunky, within a little didactic fashion.
Mike Russell(Oregonian): The isle setting is lovely and the small in number forays into slapstick are fairly crippled, but Wilson and Luchini's dramatic tanglings are frolic to watch …