“The film ostensibly follows Dolph Springer (Jack Plotnick, ever-engaging and just plain game). William Fichtner…paired with Plotnick, they’re a study in tongue-in-cheek, superbly dry absurdism and how to do it absolutely right. A winning lead, Plotnick and Fichtner give Wrong a strong center.” – Film School Rejects

“Holding the film in place is Jack Plotnick playing Dolph Springer. He grounds the film in such a way to make the storytelling elements consistent while the filmmaking gets more and more high pitched and comically absurd. I feel most filmmakers would rather take this matter and play it for its shock value but both Jack Plotnick and Quentin Dupieux decide to do something more interesting. And boy, do they pull it off.” –

“Jack Plotnick is the perfect anchor for Dupieux’s batshit insane universe. He’s got that great combination of Woody Allen-like motor-mouth dialogue, a lost look in his eyes like he knows he’s not existing in any reality that makes sense and yet feels completely in place in that reality.” –

“Jack Plotnick — whose game and excellent work here is so good you wish it could have been in the service of an actual script.” –

“The story begins with the film’s hero Dolph Springer (played perfectly by character actor Jack Plotnick).  It helps that Plotnick is such a talented actor as he brings an honest to goodness sense of earnestness to his emotional response to losing his dog.” –
“As the movie’s calm centre, Plotnick capably handles his beleaguered-everyman role.” –
“Plotnick plays the tormented Dolph with a touching ache and confusion. Dupieux, with the help of Plotnick, has created a unique world of soft chaos and goofy humor.” –
“There’s a winning confidence to the filmmaking – and some real soul in Plotnick’s performance.” –
“Jack Plotnick plays Dolph with subtle eccentricity and there is a real emotional connection with his existential struggle.” –