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Dreamcatcher (Widescreen)

176 customer reviews

Price: CDN$ 11.07
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Product Details

  • Actors: Morgan Freeman, Thomas Jane, Jason Lee
  • Directors: Lawrence Kasdan
  • Format: Anamorphic, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, Dubbed, DVD-Video, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English, French
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish, French
  • Dubbed: French
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: R
  • Studio: Warner
  • Release Date: June 7 2005
  • Run Time: 134 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 2.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (176 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0000AMRUM
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #19,980 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Four young friends perform a heroic act and are changed forever by the uncanny powers they gain in return. Years later, on a hunting trip in the Maine woods, they are overtaken by a blizzard, a vicious storm in which something much more ominous moves. Challenged to stop a deadly alien force, they confront an unparalleled horror, with the fate of the world in the balance.

Customer Reviews

2.4 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By C. Gardner on May 6 2004
Format: DVD
I just couldn't let this one go without giving it the praise it richly deserves. I don't know whether to give "Dreamcatcher" one star or five stars. As a bad film, it's up there with the classic bad ones. It's one of those movies which is on cable repeatedly and becomes a guilty pleasure just to laugh at whenever it's on (I caught it on cable, and am glad I didn't slap down $9.50 just to walk out). First of all, the story's so haphazard and clumsily directed you just give up about a half-way into it. It ain't gonna get any better, and probably will get worse. And damn, does it get worse...One minute it's a psychological/mystical thriller about telepathy. Next minute it's horror schlock. And back and forth. Chock full of inappropriate & clumsy humorous notes which dissipate the suspense. Horrendously pseudo-hip and mock-military dialogue. One character gets taken over by the aliens and speaks with a British accent so we know it's the alien talking, and we're treated to some illuminating highschool freshman symbolism of his trapped personality looking through a window on the events. Nice. The scene where Jason Lee is sitting on a toilet with a "butt weasel" trapped beneath should be frightening, but is just ridiculous. That scene is symptomatic of the whole thing: it goes on too long and is somehow trying for laughs. In lieu of a suspenseful story we get ooze and slime and gore. And more ooze 'n slime 'n gore. Most viewers can see in a rough way how it'll end a thousand painful miles away.
And poor Morgan Freeman--what's up with the fake eyebrows? He looks like R. Lee Ermey. It looks as if they couldn't get R. Lee for the role, so they stuck snowy Ermey-like eyebrows.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By EA Solinas HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on Jan. 11 2015
Format: DVD
There are some Stephen King books that should never be adapted. Sure, we got a movie where an evil car kills people, or a girl kills people through telekinesis, or a mist filled with killer bugs who kill people, or Jack Nicholson... does exactly what his evil smile promises he'd do. Odd premises, but they work.

But a story where flatulence, burping and aliens that spawn from your rectum are major plot points? Uh... no.

And yet that movie exists: "Dreamcatcher," a gross, befuddling sci-fi tale based on a book written when its author was on so many painkillers that he probably thought he could fly. It's an unsettling yet bizarrely unsatisfying story that mishmashes King tropes, '90s conspiracy tropes, and a spectacularly underused cast of brilliant actors giving weird, weird performances. And yes, that includes the furry aliens masquerading as Morgan Freeman's eyebrows.

Old friends Jonesy (Damian Lewis), Beaver (Jason Lee), Pete (Timothy Olyphant) and Henry (Thomas Jane) all acquired telepathy as children, after saving a mentally-disabled kid named Duddits (Donnie Wahlberg). They now use their telepathy in the most OBVIOUS WAYS EVER in their mundane jobs... except Timothy. He uses it to pull girls.

Eventually they decide to have a boys-club weekend at a snowy cabin, but their fun is interrupted by a pair of people whom they find in the wilderness... who are farting and belching. A lot. This is actually significant. They also have red marks on their skin, which are also afflicting the local animals. Then they excrete lamprey-like monsters with razor-sharp teeth -- and one of the aliens (who seems to be British) decides to possess Jonesy.
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By Daniel Jolley TOP 100 REVIEWER on Sept. 5 2006
Format: DVD
We've all seen Hollywood ruin some of Stephen King's most engrossing novels, but we can't blame Hollywood too much for this cinematic disaster. Dreamcatcher is just a lousy story; it pains me to say it, as no one loves and respects Stephen King more than I do, but this has to be the worst story idea that ever came out of his usually brilliant mind. I'm ashamed to say I have yet to read the actual novel, but it seems pretty clear to me that -- assuming the novel actually tells a coherent story with King's usually impressive characterization -- it would be extremely difficult if not impossible to transform it into a good movie. The metaphors this film attempts to emulate die horrible deaths when removed from King's original pages, tempting the viewer to actually laugh at the way they are portrayed onscreen. If you thought Herman's Head was silly (hey -- I actually liked Herman's Head), wait until you how this film handles that whole mindspeak thing. The harsh, regrettable truth is that Dreamcatcher is just a thoroughly ridiculous movie.

We start out with four thirty-something, clearly weird buddies. Each possesses some kind of gift, such as the ability to read others' minds. I got the impression they were all some sort of test subjects in a black ops project during their youth. I was quite wrong about that, as they actually owe their uncommon abilities to their friendship long ago with a mentally challenged young man named Duddits. The guys all head out to a mountain cabin every winter to think about their good friend, yet none of them has apparently bothered to see or even speak to him in twenty years ' uh, OK. Back in the cabin, the guys have barely begun comparing their individual oddities and exchanging movie trivia when the snow starts to hit the fan.
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