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Enough (Bilingual) [Import]

3.4 out of 5 stars 167 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Actors: Jennifer Lopez, Billy Campbell, Tessa Allen, Juliette Lewis, Dan Futterman
  • Directors: Michael Apted
  • Writers: Nicholas Kazan
  • Producers: E. Bennett Walsh, Irwin Winkler, Jeanney Kim, Rob Cowan
  • Format: Anamorphic, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, DVD-Video, Full Screen, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC, Import
  • Language: English, French
  • Subtitles: English, French
  • Dubbed: French
  • Subtitles for the Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Canadian Home Video Rating : Ages 14 and over
  • MPAA Rating: UNRATED
  • Studio: Sony Pictures Home Entertainment
  • Release Date: Oct. 8 2002
  • Run Time: 115 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars 167 customer reviews
  • ASIN: B00006HAWN
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Product Description

Working-class waitress Slim (Jennifer Lopez, Maid in Manhattan) thought she was entering a life of domestic bliss when she married Mitch (Billy Campbell, TV's "Once and Again"), the man of her dreams. After the arrival of their first child, her picture perfect life is shattered when she discovers Mitch's hidden possessive dark side, a controlling and abusive alter ego that can turn trust, love and tranquility into terror. Terrified for her child's safety, Slim flees with her daughter. Relentless in his pursuit and enlisting the aid of lethal henchmen, Mitch continually stalks the prey that was once his family. Finally, Slim is forced to fight back, engaging Mitch in a physical and psychological battle, showing him that she's had ENOUGH! Jennifer Lopez delivers an electrifying performance as a new breed of action hero in director Michael Apted's (The World Is Not Enough) harrowing, high-style hit thriller.

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: VHS Tape
Boy howdy, the fems are getting pretty rough these days. I suppose after generations of being dominated by the male sub-species that once the ladies decided to strike back they meant just that: strike back. A perfect example of estrogen TNT in a can is Jennifer Lopez swingin', sweatin', and kickin' in ENOUGH.
Let's face it, we all know where ENOUGH is headed. J-Lo plays a greasy spoon waitress (yeah, like that's believable) who happens to fall for a smooth-talking swell (Bill Campbell) who turns out not to be the nicest guy on the block. Er, the planet. And when J-Lo confronts Hubby about his flagrant infidelity, Hubby responds with some fisticuffs and then refuses to let his wife out of the marriage. Granted, Campbell is ultra-creepy to watch. . .he's so revolting and disgusting that even my dog knew he was going to get the ultimate comeuppance at the end of this flick.
With the help of friends, J-Lo and young daughter flee and relocate thousands of miles away, yet Hubby is relentless in his pursuit. Once it becomes obvious that a custody showdown is inevitable, J-Lo does the only logical thing: She enlists the aid of a martial arts dude and learns how to fight like a tiger. Tigress? Then, it's back to California to sneak into Hubby's new flat and extract a pound of posterior. And, of course, predictability reigns supreme as the film rolls to its conclusion.
I've had the luxury of viewing this film with other ladies, and their reaction has been somewhat universal. Not a one of them would have put up with the guff J-Lo did; in fact, the first time a punch was thrown Hubby would have first been looking at the floor to find his mountain oysters, just before he would feel the piercing pain of buckshot. But, perhaps justice is swifer in my neck of the woods. Anyway, in ENOUGH J-Lo kind of blindsides her husband during their kung fu match. Ain't fair. I demand a best two-out-of-three.
--D. Mikels
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Format: DVD
Jennifer Lopez stars as Slim in this thriller about an abused woman who flees her rich and well-connected husband Mitch (Bill Campbell). At stake is not only Slim's well-being but also the psychological and physical protection of their young daughter Gracie (played adorably by little Tessa Allen). Although this flick has the trappings of a feminist fight-back story with its theme of domestic violence and custody laws, make no mistake: this is a thriller through and through, with twists and violence and personal peril at every turn. Women will delight in the training scenes where J-Lo prepares to fight back, and men will hardly mind the sight of the buff actress learning to defend herself.
Yeah, the premise as it unfolds is a little ridiculous, especially as Mitch seems to have a GPS system to track his fleeing wife, but the escapism is pure adrenaline-rushing fun. Jennifer Lopez is naturally appealing and solid in her performance, although the emotional range of the role seems to demand only fierceness and fright. Still, the chemistry between her and young co-star Allen is unmistakable, even poignant. Noah Wylie does a fantastic turn as Robbie, a character I won't describe for fear of spoiling the plot. Juliette Lewis has her usual on-screen charisma even though she's not given much to work with.
This film was much better than I expected. Viewers hoping for something new or even substantial on the theme of domestic violence will be disappointed since it only serves as a plot device to put Lopez's character in danger. This would make a great date flick since men will appreciate the constant action (not to mention the lead actress) and women will be drawn to the subject matter.
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Format: DVD
You have to see a movie for yourself before you judge it. That's the real reason I rented this, and the only reason. I work in a video store so I got it for free. It was only a waste of my time, but at least I can say this with certainty (as far as I'm concerned) as opposed to only guessing.
I say we have no more pathetic portrayals of domestic violence. If you're going to make a movie like that, don't just make it worth our time, develop characters we actually care about. The violent husband was a stupid cliche who becomes dangerous all of the sudden out of the blue and the way he meets up with his future wife is so contrived. The saddest thing is that they had a chance to really make his character complex and they threw it all away. Such a waste. It may not seem necessary to develop the character of a wife-beater but I have two things to say. One, if you make them look so inhuman nobody would ever be able to admit to themselves that their husbands have a problem. Two, you might as well make another Twister because either way it ends up with J.Lo running for her life with a faceless blob swirling after her.
I won't be surprised I see this on Lifetime sometime soon.
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Format: DVD
If you think the title of my review is offensive, then wait til you see "Enough," a hackneyed, simple-minded revenge thriller that doesn't even begin to address the gravity of domestic violence. The movie likes to fancy itself as a feminist picture, but I don't buy it for a minute. Plausibility is thrown out the window, and in its place are a predictable script and cliched dialogue ("If I can't have you, then no one else will."). When this movie came out in the summer of 2002, it totally bombed at the box office. Gee, no small wonder when you consider the plot: boy meets girl at diner; boy marries girl; boy loses temper and slaps girl around; girl takes child and relocate to get away from boy; girl takes fighting lessons and beats the crapola out of boy. Quite frankly, for a real movie on domestic violence, I'd stick with "The Burning Bed," starring Farrah Fawcett. True, that movie had some of the ingredients of a Lifetime feature presentation, but it had something "Enough" doesn't have: believability and depth. I'm also curious as to why Jennifer Lopez, a fairly decent actress, and director Michael Apted, an otherwise capable filmmaker, would bother with exploitative trash like this. My hunch is that they did it for the paycheck, which is the only thing this film had to offer them. For the rest of us, it's 2 hours of your life wasted.
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