It's only been a week since the release of Nolan's latest and already Interstellar has proven itself as one of the director's most divisive films. For every person claiming it to be a groundbreaking piece of visionary film-making, there's someone rolling their eyes at the self-imposed seriousness of it all. It'd be easy to simply dismiss the reaction to the film as the embodiment of the debate between Nolan fans and his haters, but that's only part of the story. Sure, it's probably the most "Nolan" film ever made, oozing with profound dialogue and a cold visual beauty, and yet that's not really the cause of the divide; many of Interstellar's biggest detractors are self-professed Nolan-ites. Clearly the issues are greater than just the director's usual trademarks. You may need to be a fan to love the film, but you don't need to be a hater to dislike it. What exactly Interstellar's enduring reputation is will take time to be settled on, but even in the immediate aftermath it's clear it'll be one of the most hotly debated films of the decade.