Don't Worry Darling | Official Trailer #2

Are you ready to live the life you deserve?
Only in theaters September 23.

From New Line Cinema comes “Don’t Worry Darling,” directed by Olivia Wilde (“Booksmart”) and starring Florence Pugh (Oscar-nominated for “Little Women”), Harry Styles (“Dunkirk”), Wilde (upcoming “Babylon”), Gemma Chan (“Crazy Rich Asians”), KiKi Layne (“The Old Guard”) and Chris Pine (“All the Old Knives”).

Alice (Pugh) and Jack (Styles) are lucky to be living in the idealized community of Victory, the experimental company town housing the men who work for the top-secret Victory Project and their families. The 1950’s societal optimism espoused by their CEO, Frank (Pine)—equal parts corporate visionary and motivational life coach—anchors every aspect of daily life in the tight-knit desert utopia.

While the husbands spend every day inside the Victory Project Headquarters, working on the “development of progressive materials,” their wives—including Frank’s elegant partner, Shelley (Chan)—get to spend their time enjoying the beauty, luxury and debauchery of their community. Life is perfect, with every resident’s needs met by the company. All they ask in return is discretion and unquestioning commitment to the Victory cause.

But when cracks in their idyllic life begin to appear, exposing flashes of something much more sinister lurking beneath the attractive façade, Alice can’t help questioning exactly what they’re doing in Victory, and why. Just how much is Alice willing to lose to expose what’s really going on in this paradise?

An audacious, twisted and visually stunning psychological thriller, “Don’t Worry Darling” is a powerhouse feature from director Olivia Wilde that boasts intoxicating performances from Florence Pugh and Harry Styles, surrounded by the impressive and pitch-perfect cast.

The film also stars Nick Kroll (“How It Ends”), Sydney Chandler (“Pistol”), Kate Berlant (“Once Upon a Time… In Hollywood”), Asif Ali (“WandaVision”), Douglas Smith (“Big Little Lies”), Timothy Simons (“Veep”) and Ari’el Stachel (upcoming “Respect the Jux”).

Wilde directs from a screenplay penned by her “Booksmart” writer Katie Silberman, based on a story by Carey Van Dyke & Shane Van Dyke (“Chernobyl Diaries”) and Silberman. The film is produced by Wilde, Silberman, Miri Yoon and Roy Lee, with Richard Brener, Celia Khong, Alex G. Scott, Catherine Hardwicke, Carey Van Dyke and Shane Van Dyke executive producing.

Wilde is joined behind the camera by two-time Oscar-nominated director of photography Matthew Libatique (“A Star Is Born,” “Black Swan”), production designer Katie Byron (“Booksmart”), editor Affonso Gonçalves (“The Lost Daughter”), Oscar-nominated composer John Powell (“Jason Bourne”), music supervisor Randall Poster (“No Time to Die”) and costume designer Arianne Phillips (“Once Upon a Time… In Hollywood”).

A New Line Cinema presentation, “Don’t Worry Darling” will be distributed worldwide by Warner Bros. Pictures and is set to open in theaters in North America on September 23, 2022 and internationally beginning 21 September 2022.


  1. i saw this trailer in theatres and thought it was the trailer for the barbie movie for a good few seconds LOL

  2. looks like the scarlet witch trapped Yelena and thanos brother Eros in her perfect world
    Scarlet Witch is still alive and ruining peoples lives

  3. Not interested. Stop making movies about secluded societies that are designed to emulate some fake paradise. We’ve all seen it a million times.

  4. Why do I get the feeling they'll be some lame twist about the film actually being set in the present?

  5. The Unconscious is a realm without history, with no sequentiality, no before and after: it would be impossible to write a ‘History of the Unconscious’. But it is possible to describe a history of the psycho-sphere of a society, and, in this sense, it is possible to speak of a ‘third’ Unconscious: the third form taken by the Unconscious within the late modern mental environment.

    The ‘first’ phase was explored by Freud, who conceived the Unconscious as the dark side of the well-ordered framework of Rational Progress.

    Science, education, industriousness were the pillars of modern public life. Marriage, monogamy and nuclear family were the pillars of modern private life.

    In Civilization and Its Discontents (1930), Freud asserted that social normality demands a high degree of denial of desire or repression of Trieb (sexual drive and instinctuality). The bourgeois form of ‘normality’ dominant in the early twentieth century produced a particular form of suffering that Freud called ‘neurosis’. To run the daily business of life, the modern individual was obliged to renounce, to repress, and possibly to forget their own sexual drives – and this removal was pathogenic. Neurosis was the general form of this pathology.

    Franco 'Bifo' Berardi, "The Third Unconscious"

Leave a comment

Your email address will not be published.