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The Wolfman (Bilingual)


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Academy Award winners Anthony Hopkins (The Silence of the Lambs) and Benicio Del Toro (Traffic) tear up the screen in this action-packed thriller. Lawrence Talbot (Del Toro) is lured back to his family estate to investigate the savage murder of his brother by a bloodthirsty beast. There, Talbot must confront his childhood demons, his estranged father (Hopkins), his brother’s grieving fiancée (Emily Blunt, The Devil Wears Prada) and a suspicious Scotland Yard Inspector (Hugo Weaving, The Matrix Trilogy). When Talbot is bitten by the creature, he becomes eternally cursed and soon discovers a fate far worse than death. Inspired by the classic Universal film that launched a legacy of horror, The Wolfman brings the myth of a cursed man back to its iconic origins.

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The mist rising over the moors feels right, and so does the slant of moonlight coming over a Victorian village-scape. And if the moon is full, this must be The Wolfman, Universal's 2010 attempt to revive one of the crown jewels in its deservedly legendary horror stable. Benicio Del Toro takes on the old Lon Chaney Jr. role of Lawrence Talbot, an American visitor to his ancestral home in England. Talbot's brother has recently been torn to bits by a beast in the forest, leaving behind a grieving fiancée (Emily Blunt) and a not-visibly-grieving father (Anthony Hopkins). This central situation seems drained of blood even before the full-moon transfigurations begin to bloom, and Del Toro's Talbot--an actor by trade, which raises interesting possibilities for a story of a man divided by different personalities--is mystifyingly blank. The intriguing casting of Del Toro (what an opportunity for a cool werewolf!) comes to naught as Talbot seems to languish on the periphery of his own story. Hugo Weaving tries to generate some interest as the police inspector on the case, but he too is defeated by the combination of mechanical storytelling and bland computer-generated werewolves. The script skips from one exposition scene to the next, but nothing registers long enough to create character, tension, or the slimmest desire to see what happens in the next scene. Every once in a while director Joe Johnston (Jumanji) finds a grand staircase or CGI fog that conjures up the atmosphere of the old Universal horror classics, but otherwise this is a clueless affair--not as bad as Van Helsing, but flat-out dull. The movie can't even find a way to get the old Gypsy lady (Geraldine Chaplin stepping into Maria Ouspenskaya's tiny shoes) to deliver a proper recitation of screenwriter Curt Siodmak's great "Even a man who is pure in heart" doggerel from the 1941 film. Instead, it's thrown away in a voice-over at the beginning--one hairy way to start the movie. --Robert Horton

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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By E. A Solinas HALL OF FAMETOP 10 REVIEWER on May 16 2010
Format: DVD
Since vampires are the chic supernatural creature of the moment, it's nice to see werewolves getting some love. And despite being based loosely on the classic monster movie, "The Wolf Man" is surprisingly well-made and suspenseful horror-action story, draped in grey light, decayed backdrops and a growing sense of tragedy. Think of this as the "anti-Twilight."

Lawrence Talbot (Benecio del Toro) receives a letter from his brother Ben's fiancee Gwen (Emily Blunt), telling him that Ben has vanished. By the time he arrives, his brother's body has been found.

However, the body was so horribly mutilated that Lawrence is determined to figure out what killed his brother (especially since coming home has triggered some nasty flashbacks to how his mom died). While investigating Ben's last days at a local gypsy camp, Lawrence witnesses dozens of being people slaughtered by a monstrous wolflike creature. When he tries to kill it, it bites him -- and he nearly dies of blood loss and fever.

Fortunately, Lawrence quickly heals from his wounds. But Scotland Yard's Inspector Aberline (Hugo Weaving) and the local villagers suspect that Lawrence himself either is a deranged maniac, or has acquired the curse of the "beast" (especially since he's completely healed). And on the night of the full moon, Lawrence discovers that there's some truth to those wolf-man superstitions -- and that his curse comes from someone very close to him.

Ivy-draped crumbling mansions, grey skies over the moors, rainy London streets, misty stone circles and a forest haunted by a beast-man (or two). "The Wolf Man" is soaked in gloomy gothic atmosphere from beginning to end, until you almost feel like choking on all the gloom and greyness.
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By Michael on April 14 2013
Format: DVD
This movie has so many things that should make it great that it's infuriating. Benicio del Toro, Anthony Hopkins and Hugo Weaving are all top tier actors who do their best to save this mess. It starts off quite encouragingly with some great suspense. I was hiding behind my hands and eager to see the rest... The rest is nothing more than mood and a whole lot of nothing. The mood and look are great, really great... but that nothing part just grated at me. Just like the other reviewers mention, when the full "wolf" is revealed- it's shockingly disappointing. I understand it's meant to be an homage to the oooriginal, but it's an homage to the point of complete copying. The "wolf" is so stupid, it's tough to take Benicios character seriously aftering finally seeing it. I really don't know how anyone could give this above 2 stars. I saw it in the theatre and both myself and the friend I went to see it with were pretty annoyed at how awful it was. We felt ripped off & I wanted my money back. Rent this sucker, do NOT buy it.
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Format: Blu-ray
"may become a wolf when the wolfbane blooms, and the autumn moon is bright."

The film starts with that dark eerie tone as Ben Talbot (Simon Merrells) hollers out in the night "I know you are out there" and is presently dispatched in a most untidy way. We are prepared for gratuitous violence. Gwen Conliffe (Emily Blunt) invites the wayward brother Lawrence Talbot (Benicio Del Toro) to put off his acting position and return to the old family home to fathom out the culprit, be it man or beast.

I will not go through the story and al l its implications, as that is why you are purchasing this movie. However, the local Reverend Fisk (Roger Frost) had some rather unfriendly words about Lawrence Talbot's return. "There are those who doubt the power of Satan--the power of Satan to change men into beasts. But the ancient Pagans did not doubt, nor did the prophets. Did not Daniel warn of Nebakanezer? But the proud king did not heed Daniel. And so, as the bible says, he was made as unto a wolf and cast down from man."

***** One overwhelming negative is the noisy background compared to the dialog volume.

If you totally duplicated the film and just brought the technicalities up to date, it would be barley worth it. If you did as most movies do and just use the title many people who are comfortable with the originals as I am would hat it because there is nothing to relate. This film is a rare hybrid that brings the movie up to date, tries to maintain continuity and has a twisted plot. As a psychological thriller it barley scratches the surface. However, there is a clear love triangle as the hub.

Yes, there is a quickie view of Max Von Sydow handing Lawrence a silver wolf's head cane.
Hugo Weaving did a good job of acting but I kept thinking "Elrond.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Dean Wirth on June 3 2010
Format: DVD
This movie is better than the promoters knew it was to be. Bad poster, bad trailers, pulled from theaters before its time. It still mad over 61 million and is considered a failure???
Anyway good acting, great set pieces and an interesting twist make this an improvement over one of the cheesier Universal outings (although the gypsy was great).
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By falcon on July 25 2010
Format: DVD
i thought this was a pretty good movie.it's bit predictable at times.but it's also fun.Benecio Del Toro really impressed with a flawless American accent.i could have done with someone else playing Hugo weaving's character.though.here,he just reminded me of his Agent Smith character in the Matrix series.by that i mean the same tone of voice,the same cadence and inflection,that sort of thing.maybe that's how Weaving always speaks,but it's just distracting for me.one thing about this movie:it's very graphically violent.the transformation scenes were well done,in my opinion as were the special makeup effects.it may be a remake of the 1941 original,but there some difference,if i recall correctly.anyway,i'm not gonna compare the two movies with each other,although i know i did also like the original.as for The Wolfman (2010),for me,it's a 4/5
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