On a lush tropical island, working under a secret government charter, Martin Drake has not only grown sprawling acres of giant vegetables, but inadvertently spawned two mammoth reptiles as well. Now they've broken free of their enclosures, and Drake has only one option: kill the creatures before word gets back to Washington and they close him down. When Drake's first team of well-armed mercenaries gets wiped out within hours of setting down in the jungle, he turns to one lone hunter, The Cajun, to go in single-handedly. But will The Cajun be cunning enough to find the creatures and destroy them before they turn the blue waters red with the blood of tourists. The only hope is to bring the monsters together and make them fight. When one emerges victorious, that will be the time to strike and kill the other. It's a risky plan, but ultimately the only one that may work. One of David Carradine's last movies.
Scientist Jason Drake has been holed up deep within a secret island laboratory of an unscrupulous biotech corporation. When he turns his attention from mutating fruits and vegetables to alligators, crocodiles and dinosaurs, something's bound to grow to horrific proportions - and escape! . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Grant K (jp) wrote: It's a well meaning picture, but a fictional film was not the way to approach the real life subject material.
Vig S (de) wrote: Before Pirates of the Caribbean came to be, this was the ultimate in swash-buckling savvy comedy. Great leading man (Daniel Auteil), great script, constantly surprising and music to die for. The music may be more well-known through advert soundtracks in the English speaking world, but it's about time that this film is recognised by Brits as a great film all around.
Darren D (us) wrote: A funny, touching and at times, sentimental story of a young boy and his family, growing up in the London suburbs during the Second World War. It is a portrayal of all that was once good about England; pride, dignity, stoicism, courage, generosity - and which is now, sadly, in the most part, long gone. A beautiful film. A must-see.
Xander S (mx) wrote: This is actually one of the more deserving Best Picture winners--beautifully produced, stylishly written and acted, with one of Meryl Streep's stronger performances. If you love, as I do, Hollywood's historic potential for romantic epics that are both lush and intelligent, you won't be disappointed. None of the film's "flaws"--a lack of appropriate accent here, a 162-minute running time there--distract from the telling of the story, "a story told well," to borrow a line from the movie. Especially notable is John Barry's grand score, maybe his best work since "The Lion in Winter" (and every bit as poignant as that score was forceful). At the very least, at its worst, it beats the heck out of "Titanic."
Thomas N (jp) wrote: 'Agatha' dramatiserer et stykke virkelighed, hvor den beroemte krimiforfatterinde Agatha Christie, over et par uger var forsvundet sporloest. Som film er den fint spillet med gode navne, men den er tamt udfoert og med en for mig at se, lettere ligegyldig historie der bygger paa gaetterier og rygter. Saa trods enkelte kvaliteter, saa er det svaert ikke at kede sig.
Catherine C (us) wrote: It's a long film but not really felt it was 4 hours when it finished. I like Helmut Berger in this film! He was gorgeous!
John L (gb) wrote: Not quite as good as Village of the Damned, but still a pretty solid film for its time.
Peter B (es) wrote: The family has it's charm but it's buried in painfully unfunny slapstick and songs about pee.
indigo s (gb) wrote: Some of the cast are amazing. Anne Hathaway isn't.