“Spotlight” has received an overwhelming amount of critical praise for its depiction of the Boston Globe’s uncovering of sexual abuse in the Roman Catholic Church — but one real-life figure in the scandal said the film induced him to vomit.

Jack Dunn, a longtime communications representative for Boston College who holds a board seat at Boston College High School, where multiple students were molested by cleric teachers, blasted the movie’s take on the news events.

He also objected to his depiction in Tom McCarthy’s film, where he is portrayed by actor Gary Galone.

“The things they have me saying in the movie, I never said,” Dunn said in a recent interview with the Boston Globe.

Also Read: 'Spotlight' Keeps Heat on Oscar Rivals With Solid Expansion

For Dunn, the most offending scene depicted a conversation he and Boston College High School President Bill Kemeza had at the request of then-Boston Globe editor Walter Robinson, to discuss the abuse allegations that took place at the institution.

In the script, Galone’s Dunn is confronted by Michael Keaton as Robinson, and Rachel McAdams portraying Globe reporter Sacha Pfeiffer. Dunn said he felt the dialogue in the scene minimized his actual concern for abuse victims.

“It’s a big school … and we’re talking about seven alleged victims over, what, eight years?” the movie version of Dunn said.

Also Read: Michael Keaton, Mark Ruffalo and Rachel McAdams to Receive Santa Barbara Film Fest Tribute

“The way they have me saying those things, like I didn’t care about the victims, that I tried to make the story go away,” Dunn told The Globe. “The dialogue assigned to me is completely fabricated and represents the opposite of who I am and what I did on behalf of victims. It makes me look callous and indifferent.”

Reps from the film’s distributor, Open Road, did not immediately return TheWrap’s request for comment.

Keaton and McAdams are joined by Mark Ruffalo, Liev Schreiber, John Slattery, Stanley Tucci and Billy Crudup in the film, which is a major contender for a Best Picture Oscar nomination.

The film opened strongly in limited release on Nov. 8, netting $302,276 from five theaters for a $60,455 per-theater average, and has expanded consistently as awards comes closer and closer on the horizon.