Reviews: Neil Genzlinger(New York Times): The throw could easily have seemed like a smarmy Nickelodeon e~ or some variant of "Kids Say the Darndest Things," on the contrary Ms. Bailey's willingness to obstruction the children talk and to give leave to the viewer impose broader meaning elevates it. Frank Scheck(Hollywood Reporter): The cast of the face-length film ultimately becomes repetitive, with the lack of contextual information ready the subjects' lives rendering the proceedings simple. Graham Fuller(New York Daily News): Bailey resists sentimentality. She furthermore revisits some children when they generate older, which gives her film some echo of Michael Apted's "7 Up" succession. This one, though, is stunning in its confess right. Alan Scherstuhl(Village Voice): Heaped contemporaneously into a feature, these brief introductions verify frustrating, unrevealing of any greater truth, and weighed down by the soundtrack's gay ukuleles … Richard Kuipers(Variety): Docu's and nothing else slight blemish is some repetitive sacred scriptures. Tech aspects are fine. Mallory Andrews(Movie Mezzanine): The pellicle is pleasant enough as a compliant anthropological exercise, though it reveals small insight. Kam Williams(Baret News): Pearls of good sense from the mouths of babes uttered through such heartfelt conviction that you lack to believe them, even when you're a inconsiderable skeptical. Frederic and Mary Ann Brussat(Spirituality and Practice): An entertaining and appealing documentary in regard to the hopes, dreams, and fears of eleven year olds on all sides the world. Anna Storm(Film Journal International): …'Eleven' is not recent; Bailey's work is merely and certainly the energetic, optimistic film she set out to make. Roger Moore(McClatchy-Tribune News Service): Pretty and eager for distinction, but scattered and inconsequential. Glenn Dunks(Onya Magazine): Racism, need, bullying, and traditional culture rear their horrible heads in some of the lives, boundary its important to note that Bailey's trust statement seems to be, most of completely, to highlight the positive. Andrew L. Urban(Urban Cinefile): More than a twelve 11 year olds make up the lay aside of this simple and sincere doco boor together by young Melbourne journalist Genevieve Bailey during a world trip Jim Schembri(3AW): Beautifully made, insightful, strange documentary about growing up…the continual snap shots of contrast keep the spirit of this celebratory film beating. Don Groves(sbs.com.au): Superb Australian doco views the cosmos through innocent eyes.