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The Grey / Peur grise (Bilingual) (Blu-Ray + DVD)

17 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Actors: Liam Neeson, Dermot Mulrone, Frank Grillo, Joe Anderson
  • Directors: Joe Carnahan
  • Format: NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English, French
  • Subtitles: French
  • Region: Region A/1
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Studio: Seville Pictures
  • Release Date: May 22 2012
  • Run Time: 117 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (17 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B007L01TSY
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #19,865 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

In The Grey, Liam Neeson leads an unruly group of oil-rig roughnecks when their plane crashes into the remote Alaskan wilderness. Battling mortal injuries and merciless weather, the survivors have only a few days to escape the icy elements - and a vicious pack of rogue wolves on the hunt - before their time runs out.


Un avion transportant un groupe d’ouvriers envoyés en Alaska pour construire un pipeline s’écrase non loin du site. Ses passagers se retrouvent alors obligés de lutter pour leur survie dans cet environnement hostile, et traqués par une meute de loups…

Customer Reviews

3.4 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Steven Aldersley TOP 50 REVIEWER on May 17 2012
The presence of Liam Neeson is main reason that I wanted to see The Grey. I've become an even bigger fan since I bought Taken and saw that he could even bring depth to a character in an action movie. Neeson seems authentic in just about any role, even if he's just providing the voice for an animated character.

In The Grey, Neeson is clearly the main character. We see him contemplate suicide at the start of the movie, before deciding against it. The story involves a group of oil workers stationed in Alaska. Ottway (Neeson) is a marksman who keeps the workers safe from wolves when they are at work. He carries a rifle and is always watching for possible attacks. He has a low opinion of most of the workers and doesn't enjoy having to spend time with them.

Ottway's world changes when he's involved in a plane crash. The oil workers encounter bad weather and turbulence, and the resulting crash leaves most of the group dead or dying. It's here that Ottway assumes a leadership role without being asked or voted in. Like the wolves he kills, his instincts cannot be denied. In the surviving group, it quickly becomes clear that he's the alpha. Ottway has a way of facing facts and helping others to accept the inevitable. This is perfectly illustrated when one of the crash victims dies in front of him. Ottway calms him and takes charge of the situation when the other men are incapable of deciding how to handle it.

The movie partly reminded me of The Edge, starring Anthony Hopkins. Although this group of survivors is larger, and they are hunted by wolves instead of a bear, the terrain is similar. The Grey seems realistic and doesn't idealize the situation in any way. The men are in danger and fighting for their lives, and their actions are plausible.
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The central premise is nothing new; plane crash in remote area, injured men striving against adversity etc. etc. There is some excellent acting despite the somewhat corny & formulaic script and Neeson gives his usual best to the performance. What really lets this film down are some very daft & contrived plot devices, the improbable wolf behaviour (David Attenborough would be cringing all the way through) and the shockingly bad wolf CGI and 1980's animatronics. I don't suppose they had a fraction of the budget, but the Twilight saga shows just how good CGI wolves can look. The action & suspense are well managed and the consistent pace makes for a watch-able though not especially satisfying movie. Not a truly dreadful film, but not a brilliant one either.
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1 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Denise on Feb. 1 2013
Verified Purchase
Not what I expected but well worth watching. Liam is as good as ever in this suspenseful story although I have to admit the conclusion wasn't as anticipated.
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6 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Derek Draven TOP 500 REVIEWER on May 16 2012
Liam Neeson seems destined to play characters with sketchy pasts, ready to snap at a moment's notice. In 'The Grey,' however, he's a different sort of anti-hero placed against the backdrop of a chilling environment that is both serene, and very deadly. The result is a movie that will divide audiences cleanly down the middle, and that's mostly the fault of the marketing department. So how does the actual film stand up?

Well, it's interesting, to say the least. 'The Grey' tells the tale of John Ottway (Neeson), a survivalist/sniper working in northern Alaska to protect an oil drilling team from ravenous packs of wolves that test the boundaries of the station. Isolated away from society with the workers as his only link to humanity, Ottway slips gradually into thoughts of suicide, driven by separation from his wife (Anne Openshaw), whom he remembers warmly and fondly through a series of flashbacks where she repeatedly tells him, "Don't be afraid." After refraining from suicide, Ottway boards a plane to head back to civilization, accompanied by other workers on shift leave. The plane suffers a catastrophic malfunction and crashes, killing some of the crew while leaving only a handful of survivors. Alone and isolated in the frozen, harsh wilderness, Ottway must gather up the men and utilize his survival skills to bring them all out safely. Things soon take a turn for the worst, however, when a pack of ravenous wolves begins stalking and eliminating the survivors one by one. Ottway must fight not only his own despair, but the selfishness, paranoia and stubbornness of the others whom he is forced to lead, if they wish to escape alive.

Without spoiling anything, let's just say that the film succeeds marvelously as a set piece.
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0 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Trek Fan..... on June 28 2013
Verified Purchase
"here's" My Take on this movie it almost, Almost looks like Mr. Liam Neeson,was mourning
the lost of his real wife in that snowing incident here in Toronto a couple years ago, which
is fine by me, because i feel for the mans pain,[what a beautiful woman she was], now the movie
or movie, is very intense but it just seem to lack something and i can't figure it out, because
everything relate to his loss, of his movie wife and his real wife, now if you're going to just throw
in a plane crash [which was dam awesome what a sound from my system Wow] and some
wolves you better make it stand on it's own, I'm not saying i didn't like it, it just strike me as a
very odd movie or concept of a story, which to me could go anywhere, but up,
English 5.1 DTS-HD Master Audio.
16x9 2.4:1 widescreen.
Runtime 117 min.
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