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The Hills Have Eyes (2006)


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The Hills Have Eyes (2006) + The Hills Have Eyes 2 (Unrated Edition) (Bilingual) [Import]
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Product Details

  • Actors: Ted Levine, Kathleen Quinlan, Dan Byrd, Emilie de Ravin, Michael Bailey Smith
  • Directors: Alexandre Aja
  • Writers: Alexandre Aja, Grégory Levasseur, Wes Craven
  • Producers: Cody Zwieg, Frank Hildebrand, Inigo Lezzi, Marianne Maddalena
  • Format: Color, Dolby, Dubbed, DVD-Video, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish, French
  • Dubbed: English, French, Spanish
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: R
  • Studio: 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment
  • Release Date: June 20 2006
  • Run Time: 107 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (10 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000FAOC2W
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #27,956 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

Product Description

Based on the original film by fright master Wes Craven, The Hills Have Eyes is the story of a family road trip that goes terrifyingly awry when the travelers become stranded in a government atomic zone. Miles from nowhere, the Carter family soon realizes the seemingly uninhabited wasteland is actually the breeding ground of a blood-thirsty mutant family...and they are the prey.

Customer Reviews

3.9 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Daniel Jolley TOP 100 REVIEWER on Sept. 17 2006
Format: DVD
Do you enjoy watching a typical family being hunted down, killed, and at least partially eaten? Does your heart go all a-flutter at the sight of a giant axe being buried in someone's head? Do you get weak in the knees when some horribly mutated human monster flashes his viscous orbital sockets at you? Do you wake up each and every morning chanting Gore Gore Gore? If you answered Yes to any of these questions, you'll take evil delight in this remake of Wes Craven's classic The Hills Have Eyes.

I have to admit that, at least for me, the shine of these mutant-led massacre films has pretty much worn off. There's really nothing new here at all. It's really just a question of how gory the director will make it. It's not like the film is going to draw you into a juicy story, as that story consists of nothing more than a family being thrown out in the desert on some pretense and having to fight for their lives against mutant freaks. There isn't even any mystery as to who the monsters are or how they got that way, as that's made pretty clear from the very start.

As for all the gore, it's really quite exceptional, especially in this uncut version. When a guy blows his head off with a shotgun, he really blows his head off with a shotgun. All of the bullets that hit their mark do all kinds of damage. Still, there's really nothing like a good axe blow to the skull, and the director seems to really get off on that sort of thing as he gives us plenty of it. I could complain about the whole lack of brain oozing in conjunction with all the Bunyan Blues being whacked out, but at least there's plenty of blood. While this isn't the goriest movie I've ever seen -- not even close, really ' it's definitely up there in the upper echelon of gruesome motion pictures.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Lawrance Bernabo HALL OF FAMETOP 1000 REVIEWER on June 21 2006
Format: DVD
In the tragedies of ancient Greece the "harmartia" of the tragic hero usually involved an act of "hubris," to show that once again pride goeth before the fall. But the key part of the hero's tragic flow was that they had to be culpable in their own downfall, so that they were never the innocent victims of his fate. There is something at work in horror films, especially of the splatter flick variety, in which the victims have to do something that dooms them to being sliced, diced and whatever the psychopaths that await them want to do to them. In these films it is never pride that dooms them, but rather stupidity, often on a level of such sheer unbelievably that its only function is for you to want these people to die because they are literally too stupid to live. For me the epitome of this in films of recent vintage was the remake of "House of Wax," where Jared Padelicki's character sets a record for going into the wrong places time and time again until something really horrible happens to him.

"The Hills Have Eyes" starts off in a similar vein. If you are driving across the Nevada desert and you stop at a gas station that is so old and decrepit that it must have been ten years since (a) they cleaned the place and (b) received a shipment of gas, and if the old coot (Tom Bower) that runs the place tells you there is a short cut to your destination, then how stupid do you have to be to take his advice? Just to make things clear, you choice is between THE ONLY PAVED ROAD IN SIGHT and a dirt road that leads off into the hills. To add insult to injury, the person making this decision, the father of this doomed little nuclear family happens to be an ex-cop. The bad news is that he should know better, but the good news is that he has a gun. Not that it will do him any god.
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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Great movie ...
Knowing this movie was a fiction story but over all it was a learning lesson what may happen to people traveling far out of town and not taking necessary precautions. Two years ago on the way coming back home from vacation (Kansas) I took country road to bypass the highway traffic that was caused by several car accidents, although was using GPS but end up getting lost and there was no car around us for 20 minutes also was driving on very bumpy narrow roads in forest kind ... everywhere was deadly quiet and looked strange ... I realized my absolute mistake when my 7 year old son was scared and started crying also my wife began shaking of fear. I noticed my cell had no reception and GPS was loosing signal ... I turned back and drove to the highway ... I couldn't find on the map where we were. I couldn't sleep for few weeks and was thinking what could I have done if any problem with car or some crazy guy would show up on the road, thank God nothing happened but what if ... I watched this movie as my own trip story ... never loose your right track and always communicate among your family!!!
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Format: DVD
The story is simple: a family's off on a holiday and had taken a short cut through the desert to get there. In order to make the trip, they pull up to a lone gas station in the middle of nowhere to top up the tank. Problem is, the gas attendant is in on a little secret and points them to a "short cut" that's supposed to save them a couple hours. Instead, this "short cut" leads the family on the fast track to death as a pack of bloodthirsty mutants hunt the family as their next meal.

No, really, that's the story. But you know what? I love it. Simple horror, straight and to the point. Here's the good guys, here's the bad guys, here's the setting. Let's see what happens. It works for me and it works for The Hills Have Eyes no problem. Unfortunately, I didn't see the 1977 original so I can't compare the two, but what I can tell you is the idea, as presented in the movie, of human-mutants caused by nuclear testing's radioactivity was done well, especially since the mutations aren't over the top but very believable (i.e. a guy with a big head; a little girl with a lopsided face; even the grossest of the bunch just seemed to have a few tumors the size of pool balls bulging under his skin).

This movie started off with a quick action scene, then the credits rolled, and the main story got under way. Since we as the viewers knew this family was in jeopardy almost right from the start, the slow build-up leading to the explosion of danger and gore was well worth the wait. Actually, I'm glad there was a long lead up before things went crazy. Made you care and relate to the family first before things started happening to them. Made it all the more painful when they got killed.
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