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I Melt With You

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Product Description

Product Description

When four college friends meet up at a spectacular ocean villa for their annual reunion, career and family responsibilities get left behind. But when things spiral out of control, a pact they made as young men is challenged and old secrets threaten to bring them all down. I Melt With You is a visually dazzling trip deep into the male psyche, starring Thomas Jane, Jeremy Piven, Rob Lowe, Christian McKay, and featuring Sasha Grey. SPECIAL FEATURES - - Commentary with Mark Pellington (Director), Rob Lowe (Jonathan), and Jeremy Piven (Ron) - Commentary with Mark Pellington (Director), Glenn Porter (Co-Writer) and Eric Schmidt (Director of Photography) - Deleted Scenes - I Melt with You Behind the Scenes - HDNet: A Look at I Melt with You - Interview with Mark Pellington (FYI – this one is Blu-ray ONLY) - Interview with Jeremy Piven - Director's Behind the Scenes Photo Gallery - Alternate Theatrical Poster Gallery - Director's Statement - Theatrical Greenband Trailer - Theatrical Redband Trailer


"Perfectly a post-Fight Club [Chuck Palahniuk novel come to life...a profoundly moving experience."] -- Chris Bumbrey, JOBLO.COM

"A testostorone blowout." -- SCREEN INTERNATIONAL

"Virtuoso visuals, pulsating music and muscular acting. -- Todd McCarthy, THE HOLLYWOOD REPORTER

"Virtuoso visuals, pulsating music and muscular acting. -- Todd McCarthy, THE HOLLYWOOD REPORTER

9/10 "Perfectly a post-Fight Club [Chuck Palahniuk novel come to life...a profoundly moving experience."] -- Chris Bumbrey, JOBLO.COM

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 100 reviews
21 of 28 people found the following review helpful
An Excellent Exercise in Experimental Film Feb. 28 2012
By atlas78 - Published on
Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
Profoundly terrifying in a somber kind of way, with a haunting uniqueness of vision. More of a mood than a story in the true sense; chaotically imagined and carefully crafted. Akin to blood in your mouth, both bitter and invigorating all at once. Give it a shot and see how it tastes.
6 of 7 people found the following review helpful
Worth Checking Out April 8 2013
By Pogo - Published on
Format: Blu-ray
I found it interesting and unusual, though the actual plot is unlikely. The casting and acting were excellent. The actors are all seasoned pro's at the top of their game. It was worth watching just for that. I liked it enough to watch the whole thing. I intend to watch again and pay more attention.

This isn't a movie I would buy in DVD or Blu-Ray, but it is worth checking out on TV if you get premium service.
4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
Gripping, to say the least Dec 1 2012
By Richard Mcginnis - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I have to say this is some of the best acting I have ever had the pleasure of watching. The performances by all four men are beyond visceral. Heartbreaking individual stories culminating in a week-long tragedy of Shakespearean proportions gives the viewer a surrealistic insight to the unique bond between men. The characters are somehow both despicable and endearing. A promise made is a promise kept, no matter how grim outcome.
5 of 7 people found the following review helpful
Overwrought, Preposterous, AND Strangely Fascinating: It's Hard Being A Privileged White Guy Aug. 23 2012
By K. Harris - Published on
Format: Blu-ray
There are two questions one has to propose after watching an overwrought parable of a film like "I Melt With You." Is the movie any good? And is it worth watching? I know some who feel these answers are always the same, but I don't. If someone asked me if Mark Pellington's outrageous examination of middle-aged regret was good, I'd have to say no. So over-the-top and patently ridiculous, the movie is an absolute mess tonally and thematically (even to the point of morphing into a thriller for its conclusion). But is it worth watching? There's something to be said about the absolute madness of it all that makes "I Melt With You" sickly fascinating. Even as I was laughing at how inept the story line felt, the movie kept pushing into greater and greater outrageousness. And I must admit, there is an odd entertainment factor to be gleaned from this unpredictability. While it may not be a "good" movie, it patently refuses to back down and play it safe. I respect that as well. My rating, therefore, is divided. I give it one star on merit and three stars for its bold commitment to lunacy. Overall, I'll make it two stars and predict that this is the love-it or hate-it proposition of the season.

The movie introduces four childhood friends who get together once a year for a week of insane debauchery. Without much preamble or development, we meet the guys briefly in their everyday lives before they assemble at an isolated chalet. Thomas Jane, Jeremy Piven, Rob Lowe, and Christian McKay play the quartet and it's clear that, as a whole, they've been a pretty privileged bunch. But looks can be deceiving, or so the screenplay would have you believe. Each man is haunted by regret and the life not chosen. Despite being successful professionals (some with families), the trip instantly devolves into a drug-fueled music video of bad acts and excess. The movie, in these early scenes, has so little plot momentum that it seems a repetitive (and rather silly) glorification of poor choices and a complete disconnection with recognizable humanity. As each man faces his supposed demons and idealizes a more innocent time, the movie slows down to hear their hard luck stories. But one tragedy and a childhood promise will forever change these men. I won't reveal any more than that, other than to say that the movie just gets systematically more loony as it progresses.

With pulsing music, disjointed camera work, and absolute hysterics, the movie becomes a preposterous thriller. To their credit, the actors never waver and all serve up deliciously over-the-top interpretations of "real" people. I know some will consider the subject matter provocative and thought-provoking, but it's so far out there--you can't take any of it seriously. But by the time the film enters its final 45 minutes (and the great Carla Gugino shows up), the movie has jumped a school of sharks (not just one) to enter bad movie nirvana. It's so bad, it's good! I'm not sure how anyone would get deep meaning out of "I Melt With You," although its central premise is sound enough. If you do, however, good on you! For me, it's a master class of excess that takes itself way too seriously and thus becomes an absolute treat for lovers of bad movie mayhem. Without the slow start, maybe I'd have rated this higher for the delirium! As is, though, I hated it AND loved it (but for all the wrong reasons), yet am hard pressed to actually recommend it. Despite those that will proclaim it some sort of modern masterpiece, there's a reason its critical consensus on Metacritic is 26 out of 100. KGHarris, 8/12.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Under The Radar, Worth a Look July 13 2015
By CaptainVegas - Published on
Rob Lowe, Thomas Jane and Jeremy Piven star in this critically panned 2011 film that flew under most people's radar. I Melt With You chronicles a reunion getaway of four men in their early 40's. Their get together, which starts as a couple nights of drugs, drinking and debauchery quickly spirals into something deeper and darker.

I Melt With You is not for everyone and initially I didn't think it was for me. But I stuck with it and despite several flaws, it's definitely a film that has some merits and, if nothing else, it gets credit for being a hauntingly emotional character study of middle age crossed with major life struggles.

The directorial style is not going to be to everyone's liking. Mark Pellington's shaky camera movements, off angle shots and blurry focuses might not be your cup of tea but past those (sometimes hard to ignore) aesthetics, there is a movie that more people to see. Even if you don't like the film, I give credit to the stars for taking a risk and making this outside the box drama.

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