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Basic Instinct 2 (Unrated, Extended Cut) (Sous-titres français) [Import]

11 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Actors: Sharon Stone, David Morrissey, David Thewlis, Stan Collymore, Neil Maskell
  • Directors: Michael Caton-Jones
  • Writers: Henry Bean, Joe Eszterhas, Leora Barish
  • Producers: Andrew G. Vajna, Aslan Nadery, Denise O'Dell, James Middleton
  • Format: AC-3, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, Dubbed, DVD-Video, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC, Import
  • Language: English, Spanish
  • Subtitles: English, 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: 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: UNRATED
  • Studio: Sony Pictures
  • Release Date: July 11 2006
  • Run Time: 114 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (11 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000FS9UKI
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Product Description


Customer Reviews

3.0 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Lawrance Bernabo HALL OF FAME on July 15 2006
Format: DVD
The reason the original "Basic Instinct" stands out in my mind is not because of Sharon Stone's infamous interrogation scene, or the bit with the ice pick under the bed. I remember it because the 1992 film represented to me the end of an era defined by the O.J. Simpson trial, and today epitomized by the myriad "C.S.I." television shows. "Basic Instinct" begins with the murder of Johnny Boz, a rock and roll star who is stabbed with an ice pick in bed after a night of torrid sex. His girlfriend, Catherine Tramell (Sharon Stone), is a prime suspect but the police are unable to connect her with the crime. Now, keep in mind that at the murder scene the bed is fairly soaked with at least three different types of bodily fluids, of which one is not going to be the victim's. A good crime lab and the case is solved, but this was not that type of movie and its sequel is required to be in a similar vein.

The problem with making a sequel to "Basic Instinct" is that faced by any effort to have lightning strike twice. You have to do it again but do it differently, a fine line to try and walk. Actually, the script by Leora Barish ("Desperately Seeking Susan) and Henry Bean ("Internal Affairs") come up with something that does the job, the only problem is you are not aware of this until the movie is over and you have to rethink everything you have just seen. This creates a new problem, in that you actually have to watch this movie twice to determine how good it is because nobody is going to be able to judge retroactively if they pulled it off the first time you watch the film. This is a significant problem because there are people who are not going to want to see "Basic Instinct 2" once, let alone twice.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By EA Solinas HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on Feb. 22 2007
Format: DVD
"Basic Instinct 2: Risk Addiction" is a perfect example of why sequels should be outlawed. And especially sequels with returning actors, because they keep you from blotting the whole thing out of your memory.

Though it took many years to formulate and approve the whole thing, "Basic Instinct 2" ends up being a messy, halfhearted effort that smacks of "direct to video." Except, sadly, it wasn't -- instead, it has been one of the most atrocious box office disasters of 2006 thus far. Both creatively and financially.

Novelist Catherine Trammell (Sharon Stone, still trying to revive her career) is doing 110 mph while having sex. They splash off a bridge, and her soccer star lover dies. In the aftermath, a court shrink (David Morrisey) tries to determine if she is sane or not -- and ends up with the sultry killer salivating for him as her next victim/lover. Take this as a warning, guys: Practice safe sex. By that, I mean don't date a woman with risk addiction.

Then the dead bodies start piling up around London, and it seems likely that Catherine is the culprit. Fascinated by Catherine, Glass soon becomes enmeshed as a murder suspect, and it means trouble for his ex wife and her boyfriend. Like Catherine's prior victims, the unwitting shrink is lured into a game of seduction and death.

The plot is too similar to the original for there to be many surprises in "Basic Instinct 2," although it's rather interesting to relocate the action to London. And as this movie starts to wind up with a shrink and a car crash, it seems that it might actually be worth watching while sober.

Then it deteriorates into a meandering waffle.
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Format: Blu-ray
People that want their crime thrillers to end with an unambiguous conclusion will find this one a disappointment. There are three characters where varying degrees of plausible evidence are put forward indicating that they are a brutal serial killer. Sharon Stone returns as the sensual crime novelist Catherine Tramell, an author that seems to be writing personal nonfiction. She is also a genius at manipulating people, nearly everyone seems to be in awe of her, including the psychology professionals.
David Morrissey is Dr. Michael Glass, a widely respected criminal psychologist that is brought in to consult on Tramell’s involvement in a death where her own life was at risk. Finally, there is a relentless homicide detective that is determined to convict Tramell, yet his hands are not clean, a respected journalist wrote an expose describing him as a ruthless, dirty cop.
The bodies start piling up, yet logical motives for all of their deaths are advanced for all three of the major players. There is one death where the killing is viewed, but that one is only within the context of the overall complexity of the plot and does not resolve any of the primary crimes.
Sharon Stone is once again smoking hot as the ultimate seductress, there are a few scenes where I am sure millions of men have hit rewind several times to view them again and again. The key to enjoying this thriller is in the pondering of the sudden and subtle plot twists, where you think you know the killer, yet enough ambiguity is suddenly introduced so that you are now faced with the viewer equivalent of reasonable doubt. It is a great movie, the facial expressions of Dr. Glass in the last scene are a great use of facial expressions to hint at the truth.
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