"By far the biggest surprise in Park City was Joanne Mony Park’s debut feature Fish Bones which premiered at the Slamdance Film Festival. New York-based Korean fashion model Joony Kim plays a model who is disjointedly attempting to piece together her life. Gloriously lo-fi, non-linear, and sporting the best soundtrack of any film in Park City, this uniquely crafted piece is essential viewing for anyone looking for a crispy new voice in cinema." -48hills

"What we have in Fish Bones is a careful and immaculate deconstruction on what it means to find yourself amidst a sea of doubt. It is a tender, tragic and true work. With such a considerate and assured directorial debut, Joanne Mony Park is bound to be a name you will be hearing a lot about in the near future." -Screenarchy

"Like its story, Fish Bones is a quiet and gentle film, composed almost entirely of long, polished takes, each striking in its subtle and meticulous allure." -Slug Magazine

"The film's overall level of restraint, however, could be principally attributable to Park's preference for indirect commentary rather than outright confrontation. By limiting her characters to terse and often oblique exchanges, Park conceals motivational intent, relying more on the sparse emotional content of individual scenes to convey meaning." -The Hollywood Reporter

"Mony Park gives us some poignant, and some seemingly ordinary moments; but these are the moments that often meet side by side, that are where both the big and small revelations occur." -Screenarchy

"It could feel gimmicky, but doesn’t; instead, it is cinematically innovative and deft, and a lovely work of art." -Hammer to Nail

"Ultimately, the film works very well as is and shows off a lot of the talents Park has as an up and coming director. Fish Bones is a beautiful story about love and sexuality and is a great starting point for what should be a very promising career." -TwoOhSix