Amy Seimetz’s long-awaited sophomore feature is a movie for the moment. Amy (Kate Lyn Sheil) becomes overwhelmed with the thought that she is going to die tomorrow—and she’s not alone. Every person who comes in her wake feels it, too, and that fear quickly spreads like a virus. Seimetz doesn’t waste the audience’s time with overt and unnecessary exposition; rather, she transports you right into the throngs of anxiety and paranoia. Lyn Sheil is a knockout, making a powerful performance out of madness that you can’t look away from. She Dies Tomorrow is not just concerned with death, but also with how the fear of death is all-consuming and exposes the parts of the human condition that are better left buried away. Featuring a fragmented, but not confused, narrative style, a thoughtful sense of color theory, and a haunting classical-inspired score, She Dies Tomorrow is a worthy examination of a collective unravelling.