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Red Eye (W/S) (Bilingual)

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Product Details

  • Actors: Rachel McAdams, Cillian Murphy, Brian Cox, Laura Johnson, Max Kasch
  • Directors: Wes Craven
  • Writers: Carl Ellsworth, Dan Foos
  • Producers: Bonnie Curtis, Chris Bender, J.C. Spink, Jim Lemley, Marianne Maddalena
  • Format: AC-3, Color, Dolby, NTSC
  • Language: English, Russian
  • 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: 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: PG-13
  • Studio: Paramount
  • Release Date: Sept. 14 2010
  • Run Time: 85 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (4 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000BVM1S2
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #45,260 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

Product Description

Product Description

Mcadams/Murphy ~ Red Eye

Veteran horror director Wes Craven lends his proven talent to the non-horror thriller Red-Eye, turning it into an above-average potboiler that makes the most of its 85 tension-packed minutes. That's a perfect running time for a movie like this, in which a resourceful heroine Lisa (Rachel McAdams, the breakout star of 2005) is trapped on a red-eye flight with creepy villain Jackson Rippner (Cillian Murphy, even more menacing than he was as the Scarecrow in Batman Begins) who's playing middle-man in the plot to assassinate a Homeland Security official. He's got her father pinned down by a would-be killer, using that advantage to coerce Lisa into phoning the luxury resort where she works and arranging to move the target into a pre-set position. It's a situation from which there is seemingly no escape, but of course Craven and screenwriter Carl Ellsworth find a way to milk the suspenseful dilemma for all it's worth, even managing to wedge in a few intriguing character details to enhance the fast-moving plot. It's still a B-movie, but it's tightly constructed and well-executed by Craven, whose previous films made him a perfect choice to maximize all that Red-Eye has to offer. --Jeff Shannon

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Most helpful customer reviews

8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Tibbi on Jan. 18 2006
Format: DVD
I found Red Eye to be a wonderfully entertaining movie. I love Rachel McAdams and Cillian Murphy and they both do a fabulous job here.

McAdams plays Lisa, a hotel manager who, on an late night-early morning flight, finds herself seated beside the worst person she could possibly imagine Jackson Rippner(Cillian Murphy). The rest of the movie is Jack trying to force Lisa into aiding him with an assasination.
Lisa is a strong woman who although frightened gives him one hell of a fight. She is tough, loving, resourceful, and a heck of a snazzy dresser. I felt she was a really believable character and was played out brilliantly by fellow Canadian, McAdams.
As the viewer you are drawn to Lisa's side immediately, cheering for her, but you cannot help cheering for the villian either.
Cillian Murphy plays Jackson Rippner with such grace and style that you just smirk at whatever he says. Murphy's strikingly crystal blue eyes and handsome appearance make the villian so sexy you almost forget that he's evil.
Murphy's and McAdams on screen chemistry adds to many levels of Red Eye. They play off each other so well and with such ease, you can tell they are enjoying themselves.
There are also a many number of minor characters on the plane that add to the humour and terror of the film.
I highly recommend this film to anybody. It's not perticularly scary, but it does give you one heck of an adrenaline rush.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By falcon TOP 1000 REVIEWER on Aug. 20 2007
Format: DVD
Rachel McAdams is high powered hotel manager Lisa Reisert.Lisa is about
to have a very bad day.what should be a routine flight becomes anything
but.i'll leave the plot at that,but trust me when i say this a
riveting,compelling,nail biting thriller.for a movie that essentially
take place in an airplane as the setting,this movie works very well.the
same sort of tactic was employed in the movie "Phone Booth",where--you
guessed it,most of the movie takes place in or near a phone booth.that
movie didn't work for me."Red Eye" does,though.there are a few
surprising things about this is it's running time of less
than 90 minutes.another is it's relatively mild PG-13 rating.and
then,you have Wes Craven as the director.this movie is certainly far
removed from most of the blood soaked gore-fests that are his usual
forte.with all those elements,it was surprising to me that this film
works so well.i think that a lot of the credit should go to both
McAdams and her co-star Cillian Murphy.McAdams plays the terrified,yet
strong woman very credibly and Murphy is brilliant in his role in the
piece.but Craven deserves some credit for his deft direction.he makes
it seem as if this type of film is a natural fit for just goes
to show you that with a good script,screenplay(by Carl Ellsworth)and
direction, as well as the right actors,you don't need blood and guts to
make a successful thriller."Red Eye' gets a 4.5/5 from me
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By texas on Nov. 2 2013
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Not a terrific movie but I like Ms. McAdams and would watch anything she has done. On a scale of 1 to 10 I rate this as a 9
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By T on March 2 2013
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
positve reviews - Red Eye (American film), a 2005 American thriller film - directed by Wes Craven - starring Rachel McAdams and Cillian Murphy
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 350 reviews
17 of 17 people found the following review helpful
Hitchcockian Thriller from Horror Master Craven June 13 2008
By A. Johnson - Published on
Format: DVD
I've always been a fan of Wes Craven's films. He brings a wonderfully dark sense of humor, a deep sense of literacy (the man was, I believe, an English professor before he started making horror flicks) and a great storytelling ability to whatever he does. While his track record is imperfect (Cursed is pretty wretched), his duds are few and fade out in the great white glare of classics like Last House on the Left and A Nightmare on Elm Street. He has the rare ability to create total environments in which to house his stories; even when the material is fantastic, as with the Elm Street films, Shocker or Serpent and the Rainbow, it's grounded in a psychological reality everybody can recognize. It's the human dimension of his movies that lift them apart from a lot of the shlock horror fare that's out there, in which two-dimensional characters exist solely to be ripped apart in gooey ways.

Which brings us to Red Eye, which is not a horror movie per se, although it contains horrific and timely elements (the fear of terrorism, with its randomness, informs and heightens the claustrophobia). Red Eye is a taut Hitchcockian thriller in which a young professional woman played by Rachel McAdams (The Wedding Crashers) takes a red eye flight back to her home in Miami after attending her grandmother's funeral. It develops that her seatmate (the Irish actor Cillian Murphy, playing an American hit man with hypnotic, creepy brio)is finessing an assassination plot on a high-ranking government official who's staying at the hotel McAdams manages. The entire second act of the film takes place in the plane, a daring contrivance that Craven brings off with great form. What makes this movie Hitchcockian is, of course, the close-quarter threat (Lifeboat, Rope, Rear Window) and the bomb in plain sight/ticking clock element, as McAdams races against time to prevent the assassination and foil Murphy's designs.

But what really stands out about the movie, and I think the reason I bought it after renting it a couple of years ago and forgetting much of the plot, is the incredibly strong female lead. McAdams is sexy, smart, self-reliant and ingenious, and much of the fun of the film is watching Murphy's cocksure assassin lose control of the reins, as McAdams not only fails to be intimidated by him but actually shows herself to be the craftier--because more imaginative, and flexible--of the two.

I recommend this movie unreservedly (pun intended).
10 of 11 people found the following review helpful
The Flight That Will Keep You Up All Night July 18 2008
By AMP - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
The Good Things
*Good video quality. Presented in Widescreen, enhanced for 16:9 TVs.
*Contains a few special features; a commentary, a couple of featurettes, and outtakes/bloopers.
*A few well-placed special effects and action scenes.
*Very thrilling and interesting story. It's short and simple, but brilliant and well-made.
*Characters are good. They're not terribly well-developed, but for the first half-hour, the protagonist and antagonist share some interesting and believable interactions. Their conflict later on is more intense that way, too. Acting is great; the bad guy was quite menacing and memorable.
*Pretty good dialogue.
*Just a little bit of violence towards the end; it's a bit gnarly, but nothing too intense (although this can be bad if you're looking for blood and guts).
*My copy came with a cool lenticular slipcover.

The Bad Things
*Slow to start.
*One or two of the characters do act a little dumb (makes you want to shout at them, "Don't do that!" or "Run!!" or something. Could also be considered suspenseful, though).

It's a very classy, simple idea that warrants an intruiging story; what would happen if you're on a plane and forced to help an assasin carry out his mission? The acting makes the story believable, immersive, and fascinating. The final confrontation is gripping. Altogether, despite being short and simple, it's a surprisingly thrilling film.
64 of 84 people found the following review helpful
3 1/2 star thriller from director Wes Craven Aug. 22 2005
By - Published on
Lisa (Rachel McAdams, "Wedding Crashers", "The Notebook"), the manager of the Lux Atlantic hotel in Miami, is very late for her plane in Dallas. Shaking the rain off, she stands in line at the airport terminal and meets Jackson (Cillian Murphy, "Batman Begins", "28 Days Later"). Jackson calms a tense situation with another passenger and then introduces himself, telling Lisa that he will be in the bar, waiting for the plane, if she cares to join him. She politely begs off but does end up having a drink with him. As Lisa boards the plane, she finds that she is sitting next to Jackson. The plane takes off and Lisa becomes nervous, because she hates to fly prompting Jackson to try to calm her, by getting her to talk about her dad, Joe (Brian Cox). After the plane has lifted through the turbulence, he reveals that he knows a lot more about Lisa than he should and he simply needs Lisa to make a phone call. If she does, her dad will not be harmed by the man sitting outside of his house.

"Red Eye" directed by Wes Craven ("Cursed", the "Scream" films, "Nightmare Before Elm Street") is a very good example of the thriller genre.

I think the first trailer released for this film is a brilliant piece of marketing. The trailer paints the film as a nice, romantic drama featuring a chance meeting between Lisa and Jackson. They meet in the airport, they have a snack together, then, lo and behold, they find they are sitting next to each other. The flight will be a pleasant affair. Just as the trailer has convinced you of this, a title card appears announcing "A Film by Wes Craven", in red lettering, and the music becomes ominous. The trailer is so brilliant, because it so completely convinced me that the film would be a romantic drama before switching gears, that my hopes were raised for this film.

"Red Eye" has a lot going for it. Not the least of its attributes is that the film is very brisk and clocks in at about 85 minutes long. This provides Craven with little room for lingering on anything and he keeps things moving. The subplot, which begins before we even meet Lisa, is introduced with a series of brief shots depicting the machinations of a group who need Lisa's help. These shots are quick, informative and interesting. Then the main story kicks in and we leave this group for a while.

When we meet Lisa, you might think the film would seem to slow down a little, but upon reflection, I realized that every scene has at least two purposes in the plot. The initial encounter between Lisa and Jackson, in line at the ticket counter, would seem to serve only one purpose, to introduce the two characters to one another. Later in the film, one of the characters involved makes a brief reappearance. In fact, many of the minor characters are introduced and we learn a little bit about their characters. In some way or fashion, they will all have another moment or two to either help or complicate the journey of Lisa and Jackson.

Because all of these minor characters are given a `history', the film rises above the rest of the pack. Most films don't even bother with minor characters, using them simply as window dressing. In "Red Eye", they become a part of the story. An older flight attendant complains to her co-worker about a broken coffee pot and the company stealing her pension from her. A little girl is flying alone for the first time. An elderly woman strikes up a conversation with Lisa about the Dr. Phil book her father loaned her. A woman flirts insistently with Jackson asking for his help with her bag. All of this may seem like busy work, but Craven and the writers, Carl Ellsworth and Dan Foos tie it all back to the plot and make them a part of the story. Because of this level of detail, the film is, ultimately, stronger.

The relationship between Lisa and Jackson is intriguing and interesting to watch. Lisa isn't the normal helpless heroine. She reveals that she may be a little tougher than Jackson hoped and ultimately becomes a more interesting adversary to him. Jackson is also quietly menacing, quick to smile to someone on the plane who may have noticed them, to assuage their concerns, to make them invisible again. Speaking in low tones, he makes it clear that he will carry out his threats.

The movie becomes a bit more standard after the plane lands in Miami. Part of the reason the film works is that the two characters are in the middle of a sea of people in a confined airplane chamber. Once the plane lands, their world expands and there are many other influences upon each of their actions. The finale is pretty standard for thrillers and less than spectacular, dragging the rest of the film down. But thankfully, this section is also very briskly paced and over quickly.

"Red Eye" suffers from a lackluster final 10 minutes, but it is still far above average for a film in this genre. Definitely worth a bargain matinee.
5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
A 'Hollywood formula' movie with a little bit of originality thrown in... Jan. 31 2006
By Todd Bovair - Published on
Format: DVD
Red Eye is pretty much a formula movie. It follows the standard 'thriller/ suspense' formula of heroine facing impossible situation, coming up with a clever way out, and then a showdown with the badguy. The ending in particular is SO formulatic, I guessed EXACTLY what would happen 15 minutes before it happened!!!

There are a few original elements to the film, though. The 'badguy' is not a formula villian, and the heroine is a very able character, not the typical 'scream helplessly' type you see in most horror movies. This helps the film from becoming a total Hollywood thriller stereotype. In addition, Wes Craven does milk some nice suspense out of the fairly cookie-cutter script.

Basically, Red Eye is entertaining as long as you don't expect too much from it. If you just want a fun short (85 minutes) little movie, Red Eye is a good choice.
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
a winning performance by Rachel McAdams . . . Sept. 19 2009
By trebe - Published on
Format: DVD
Horror specialist Wes Craven's Red Eye (2005) is a thriller that despite some logical snags, and an unlikely conclusion, is still effective and exciting. Brushing the flaws aside is not too difficult, when Rachel McAdams (Mean Girls) delivers a marvelous credible performance that evolves from engaging to riveting. McAdams plays Lisa Reisert, a traveler returning from Dallas, back to Miami. Because she works in reservations and hospitality at a luxury hotel, Lisa becomes the key player in an elaborate plot to murder a VIP guest. A random meeting at the airport with a charming stranger (Cillian Murphy), seems quite innocent, even when the quiet Jackson Rippner winds up in the seat next to Lisa on the red eye flight to Miami. The two seem to be getting along wonderfully, but the light conversation comes to an abrupt end, when Rippner tells Lisa that her father will die, unless she makes a call and gets the targeted guest relocated to a specific room.

This rather weak premise is the lynchpin for everything that happens from here, and though quite tenuous, it still seems to fly. Lisa's world becomes one of fear and anxiety as she tries to find a way out. Most of the screentime is of the pair sitting side by side, engaged in a deadly drama, which somehow remains a private matter between the two. At the opportune moment, Lisa acts decisively, but Jack is quite relentless, leading to an unexpected and violent confrontation.

The inspired performances by Rachel McAdams and Cillian Murphy, help to smooth over some of the absurdities, and make the film worth watching. The dialog is quite good for a film in this genre, and the action and fighting scenes at the finale are pretty slickly executed under Craven's direction. Rated PG-13, Red Eye has few wasted moments. There are some nice extras that include a couple of featurettes, and a commentary track with director Wes Craven, producer Marianne Maddalena, and editor Patrick Lussier. The film also benefits from Marco Beltrami's effective musical score.