A group of friends stumble onto the killing grounds of a cannibalistic loner who then mercilessly stalks down the party, one-by-one. When only a small group remains, they decide to take a ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The millionaire Nikos Karamanlis (Andreas Schnaas) and his family are on a boat trip, when they get into a storm, in which the daughter dies and the yacht sinks. After days without food on a life raft, Nikos wants to eat the corpse.
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Augustine H (it) wrote: How can you resist the lovely Bob?
Harry W (ca) wrote: With Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning being one of the best reviewed entries into the series and Scott Adkins joining the cast, I did find myself with a modicum of hope for this entry.Although I was hopeful, in essence the only thing I really felt I could have expected was a solid collection of B-movie action scenes like the ones delivered on the preceding film Universal Soldier: Regeneration. Considering that both films had the same director, I did believe that there was potential here.Since the story logic in the Universal Solider series keeps changing with some characters gaining new motivations every five minutes and others being resurrected somehow, it is hardly worth getting concerned over the fact that the story logic in Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning is senseless. But I wouldn't even begin to question it because all I wanted nothing more than solid action out of the film. This was a sensible approach to take also because the story deviates far from the basic Universal Soldier concept and turns its Unisols into a separatist group bent on creating some kind of uprising. This hardly makes sense, and the fact that Luc Deveraux becomes one of the central antagonists this time betrays the roots of the series. But since the series is average at best, I find that little of this bothers me. The language is pretty generic stuff as well, although the repetitive use of coarse language is ridiculous enough to be occasionally funny.At the heart of the story in Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning, the focus revolves largely around protagonist known simply as John who finds himself dragged into a war with the Unisols. Unlike Universal Soldier: Regeneration, Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning makes a genuine effort to put a character into the story. There is added drama surrounding the character, but it is certainly far from compelling and just drags on if exhilaration is not an occurrence at the time. I can see that the writers were making an effort, but considering that Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning is the sequel to a direct-to-DVD action film from a meandering series, it would be hard for viewers to find cause for concern within the narrative. The only issue in the narrative is that the story takes itself a bit too seriously and ends up so heavily focused on telling its story even though the tale is generic.Yet I must say that with such a small budget and an average series of preceding films, Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning transcended my expectations remarkably well. With an increased budget, Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning manages to maintain the illusion of a more legitimate story which feels like the highest standard that the series has seen since its first entry. As Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning maintains a low budget, it does not have room to be overblown. It has room to mess around with unnecessary drama which can prove frustrating, but it relies almost purely on practical stunts and effects. With John Hyams working behind the camera, it is no surprise that it succeeds because Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning contains some of his most stylish action to date. John Hyams has worked with Jean-Claude Van Damme multiple times in the past, most notably directing him in Universal Soldier: Regeneration and Dragon Eyes which both proved to be entertaining films for me on the basis of the action more than anything else. This time, he works mainly with Scott Adkins to capture some amazing fight scene which are packed with versatile techniques, creative stunts and blood. As well as that, there awesome car chases and shootouts. While the former make strong use of the budget, the latter indicate a significant increase in the blood and gore for Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning. The practical effects are all impressive, and they give a more sadistic edge to the film. On top of all the violence, there is plenty of nudity used since a strip club is one of the most predominant settings use in the story. Since Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning is packed with bloody violence and nudity, it proudly caters to audiences searching for a guilty pleasure that borderlines on gruesome. Many consider that the blood and gore in the film is excessive and I can understand why they would think that. But for me, I felt that the relentless brutality of the film gave it a realistic edge and stood out from all the PG-13 action films that Hollywood is plaguing audiences with. In essence, Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning is an action film built on practical effects and strong choreography assisted by powerful cinematography and timely editing. Some of the action scenes are captured by extensive long shots while others use more quick cut editing, but both are thoroughly impressive techniques. There is even a touch of slow motion which is moderated well and makes the high definition nature of the stunts all the more effective. Few action films these days actually recognize the importance of good action sequences, but the fact that John Hyams does and continuously improves himself with every action film he makes gives me a lot of respect for him. It's worth mentioning that John Hyams is now on my list of film directors I deem worthy of following, and since he earned that working in low budget action cinema, that is a very impressive achievement. And though he is off when it comes to giving the best quantity of screen time to each cast member, the genuine quality of effort that he gets out of them is nothing short of remarkable.Scott Adkins is given the responsibility of being the main character in Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning and therefore has to carry the material, even though its B-movie nature ensures that he does not have much at all to work with. As a result, his acting charisma is decent yet the material is repetitive and so the compelling nature of his character is limited. However, Scott Adkins considers Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning one of his proudest works and it is easy to see why. As an action hero, Scott Adkins is truly remarkable. While he starts off the film confused and vulnerable, he actually develops the character fairly well as the story bellows down on him and you can see the tension rising within him before he unleashes it during the fight scenes. On a quest for vengeance, Scott Adkins develops a sense of relentless anger along the way which turns into an intense state of mind he maintains during the action scenes, and he does have some effective dramatic moments. But what is truly remarkable is just how talented he is at fighting. His fighting becomes not only an impressive physical achievement but the root of his character as he gradually begins to express his emotional state through violence more and more. And with Scott Adkins at the helm of doing that, we see him making swift stabs with a knife and quick pulls of the trigger on his gun without a second thought. And even then, all that plays second fiddle to the remarkable fighting style which makes use of amazingly quick punches and acrobatic kicks coming from every direction, among many other things. It's hard to put into words how amazing Scott Adkins' fighting style is, but Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning does it for me and single handily conveys the notion that he is someone worth following deep into the world of action cinema. Scott Adkins is nothing short of an inspiration in Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning, and he puts up the best fight that any cast member who ever appeared in the series has.With Jean-Claude Van Damme's prior work with John Hyams leaving him with a minuscule quantity of screen time, it doesn't come as much of a surprise that he repeats the same feat in Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning. This time, he is reduced to playing a supporting character in a series which started out as a vehicle for him. The character Luc Deveraux is pushed into being on the other side of the law this time, and Jean-Claude Van Damme plays a hollow robotic antagonist with ease simply through a restrained but intense line delivery and a fearlessly confident handling of his fight scenes. With age, Jean-Claude Van Damme shows no signs of losing his touch as a fighter because he continues to pack a merciless punch against everyone that gets in his way. Jean-Claude Van Damme adds fighting strength to the action in the film, and I would expect nothing less from him.Dolph Lundgren gets essentially the same amount of screen time in Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning that he got in Universal Soldier: Regeneration. He delivers exactly what I expected and is entertaining as a result. The lines he delivers match the naturally antagonistic edge of his tall stature and his physique is an attractive sight, and he tops it all with his ability to keep the action going. Dolph Lundgren grasps his weaponry with confidence and puts up an awesome fight when challenging Scott Adkins, keeping his persona active the entire time. He makes a memorable effort during his little screen time.Even Andrei "The Pit Bull" Arlovski returns for Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning. He may not have the extensive relevance or powerful punch that was delivered in Universal Soldier: Regeneration, but his role as a bad guy is as awesome as ever because of the blunt force behind the fists of the former UFC champion. Andrei "The Pit Bull" Arlovski's fight scene with Scott Adkins is the first major one of the film and a massive turning point for the story because they both fight remarkably well against each other, so Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning boosts a lot of credibility from his appearance.So although Universal Soldier: Day of Reckoning has unnecessary dramatic plotting and give little screen time to the stars that the series was created for, the incredible eye for action maintained by John Hyams and revolutionary fighting skills of Scott Adkins render it the best entry in the entire series.
Jeremiah L (de) wrote: Jennifer Lopez's performance is touching and heartbreaking.
Lawrence D (br) wrote: Ain't good as the first, but still remains as a film itself. Setbacks continue.
Benny B (es) wrote: Kenneth Branagh fashions a modern day 'Hitchcockian' psychological thriller that fills the storytelling with suspense, where the twists and turns are deftly applied. Surprising and satisfying, and gleefully aware of it's roots, 'Dead Again' is operatic and highly entertaining. Even the hysterical score echoes memoria of Bernard Herrmann.
Gabby P (ru) wrote: Yay...Jamie and A-wa-sin(or was it a-wasin..lmfao)...low budget movie..what can you expect?...its such an english class movie though.
Al P (fr) wrote: Who's the actor????Thats HIM!!!!!!
Katy M (de) wrote: First one, "Magnetic Rose" was great, second one was okay, stopped watching after the third one.
Spencer P (de) wrote: A superbly scripted and acted 40s noir with moral complexity, personal intrigue, and natural justice.
Jamie C (ca) wrote: Great film the plot was well put together and told, There's a few things that can be hard to get your head around but it all makes sense in the end, Some amazing edge of your seat thrills and a great twist and action scene at the end only made this film more of a classic and will go down as one of the smartest action packed films ever plus the start of an amazing franchise, America's answer to 007.
Josiah B (ag) wrote: This is the closest to flawless that I've ever seen a film. Writing, acting, direction, score, cinematography, and editing all mesh together for a perpetually fresh yet instantly classic masterpiece.
Wahida K (fr) wrote: They must NOT destroy the world.