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Silent Rage (Bilingual)

3.7 out of 5 stars 9 customer reviews

Price: CDN$ 70.09
Only 5 left in stock.
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3 new from CDN$ 62.99 6 used from CDN$ 40.17

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Product Details

  • Actors: Chuck Norris, Ron Silver, Steven Keats, Toni Kalem, William Finley
  • Directors: Michael Miller
  • Writers: Edward Di Lorenzo, Joseph Fraley
  • Producers: Aaron Norris, Andy Howard, Anthony B. Unger, Paul Lewis
  • Format: Closed-captioned, Color, Dubbed, DVD-Video, Full Screen, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: Chinese, English, French, Korean, Portuguese, Spanish
  • 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: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Canadian Home Video Rating : Ages 14 and over
  • Studio: Columbia/Tristar Video
  • Release Date: Dec 4 2001
  • Run Time: 103 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars 9 customer reviews
  • ASIN: B00005QVZ0
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #35,971 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Chuck Norris, six-time World Karate Champion, stars in his first suspense film as the tough, street-fighting sheriff of a small Texas town terrorized by a psychotic killer. Sheriff Stevens (Norris) is faced with the dilemma of stopping the invincible murderer, made virtually indestructible through genetic engineering. A young group of researchers are responsible for developing the genetically altering serum, and the head of the research institute is determined to continue the experiments, regardless of the consequences. Norris displays fighting brilliance as he single-handedly routs a dozen brutal bikers from a truck stop hangout, while revealing a warm and sexy side when he rekindles an old romance with Alison Halman (Toni Kalem), a researcher at the institute. Excitement, horror, and romance prevail as Norris combats the killer.

Customer Reviews

3.7 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
Silent Rage is undoubtedly one of Chuck Norris's best movies.Chuck
plays Dan Stevens,small town sheriff who responds to a domestic
disturbance and discovers a murder.but that is the least of his
worries.he find out the killer is still in the house.after a very long
struggle,the killer is shot by police and killed.all seems well,but
then murders star happening again and Dan is called in to
investigate.let's just say that Dan finds out the hard way that the
killer is not so dead.and he is no ordinary man.Dan tracks the maniac
down and confronts him,using all his martial arts abilities.the psycho
escapes and Dan barely escapes with his life.the most refreshing thing
about his movie is the fact that the villain is more than worthy of our
hero.in many such films of this genre,the villain is easily and soundly
beaten,while the hero sometimes escapes without a scratch.obviously not
very realistic.this time,the villain is not just a punching bag.in fact
the good guy is in peril at times.the fight scenes are good,especially
the climax.the movie also brings up some interesting moral and ethical
issues,which are way ahead of their time.aside from that,this is one of
Chuck's better movies.very entertaining. 4/5
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By A Customer on Aug. 7 2003
Format: DVD
I usually find Norris' movies somewhat dull and repetative, but this movie crosses over the endless, cookie cutter karate flicks to a somewhat pioneering style, that is more of a thriller than simply just martial arts. I find this movie accentuates Norris' gifts (physical ability) and avoids his flat acting pretty well. We are also fortunate to have some decent actors involved in the project, despite it's lack of success and occasional lapses in interest.
The movie does a surprisingly good job in establishing these characters and identifying with the audience. This helps in many of the horror scenes, where you actually find yourself caring about the characters and getting drawn into the suspense. I personally found the final fight scenes with Norris and Libby very entertaining. Because of the invincibility of Libby's character, you can't help but to wonder how it's going to end. We know Chuck can't lose, but we also know that it's impossible for him to win. The ending was quite logical and somewhat frightening, since it takes you by surprise and you realize that it's the only way it can go.
The movie does have it's problems though. It does have some lapses in the story, that appear deliberately put in just to get Chuck in some fights with bikers. I found much of the biker scenes somewhat silly and poorly thought out. Also, I had a problem with Libby's character losing his mind in the span of a few minutes, just because the people downstairs were arguing a lot. I realize that he was unstable to begin with, but he just calls up his doctor, says "I'm losing it" and goes right outside where he picks up an axe and turns into a viscious killer.
All in all, it is a very entertaining "B" movie flick, that showed a lot more than just Norris wiping the floor with someone.
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Format: DVD
This multi-layered, many-textured exploration of the inner determinants of phychological motivation can be a watershed experience in your life, if you have the requisite desire and an open mind. A stunning love story is woven within the ever-varied fabric of an adventure tale, a horror story, a medical drama and a sophisticated comic farce. Dan and Alison want nothing more than to move on with their life together, buying a small ranch near Navasota and raising mohair goats, but fate cruelly intervenes with an unstoppable psycho-monster created by scientist Ron Silver in this, the greatest movie role of his entire life. Fortunately, we are occasionally rescued from drowning in tears by the remarkably deft and cerebral comedy of Stephen Furst, in one of his glittering early silver screen outings. The true star of this movie, though, is the plot. The producers, the crew, the actors, all knew they were working with an irreplaceable treasure of a plot, solid gold in story form, and their devotion, their energy, yes, their LOVE is evident in every frame. This is one of those magic films of which you will never tire, no matter how many times you see it and see it again -- it is the 1980s version of that incomparable 1943 classic, "We've Never Been Licked," starring Robert Mitchum, which in turn was loved by an entire generation. The day after I saw Silent Rage, I bought some cowboy boots like Chuck Norris was wearing (didn't I TELL you this film changed my life?) but they were stolen a few weeks later -- still, I remember them to this very day. Do not miss Silent Rage. It will burn a permanent, enduring, lasting, persistent, turgid scar on the Mobius strip of your soul, with white light searing the ineffective sunglasses of your mind's eye while impetigo dances with the hair on your scalp. Thank you Chuck Norris, thank you Ron Silver, thank you Brian Libby. The world can never properly repay you for making a movie like this one.
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Format: VHS Tape
After unbalanced John Kirby (Brian Libby) snaps and kills two people, he is gravely wounded by police after a scuffle with Texas sheriff Chuck Norris. Kirby is taken away presumed to be dying, and Norris thinks that's the end of it. But scientists attending the wounded man try out a new serum that accelerates the healing process, and it works - but his mind is even more deranged now. Things go from bad to worse when Kirby disappears.
Meanwhile, Norris tries to patch things up with former girlfriend Allison (Toni Kalem) while he and his friendly deputy Charlie (Stephen Furst) clean up a motorcycle gang in a great barroom scene where Chuck says "You're next" to the last punk who's standing up. After Chuck decks the last one, Charlie then suggests that they read them their rights.
Things get more tense that night when Kirby stalks the three scientists - and Allison. Norris then meets his match in a man who's basically indestructible.
Not a bad punch-up/slasher film. Some good action sequences and a few geniunely suspenseful scenes. At least the "indestructible killer" plotline put a neat twist on things. Katey Sagel of "Married With Children" sings the "love" song.
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