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Trapped Ashes [Blu-ray]
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Description du produit
Cannibalisme, nécrophilie, vampirisme et possession sont au programme des quatre segments de cette anthologie de l'horreur : des personnes qui ne se sont jamais croisées, séquestrées dans la ""maison de l'horreur"" d'un studio Hollywoodien, sont amenées à raconter lhistoire la plus terrifiante qui leur soit arrivée dans l'espoir de sortir vivants du piège...
Cannibalisme, nécrophilie, vampirisme et possession sont au programme des quatre segments de cette anthologie de l'horreur : des personnes qui ne se sont jamais croisées, séquestrées dans la "maison de l'horreur" d'un studio Hollywoodien, sont amenées à raconter l'histoire la plus terrifiante qui leur soit arrivée dans l'espoir de sortir vivants du piège...Voir l'ensemble des Descriptions du produit
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Il est difficile de vous commenté ce film sans pour autant vous raconté les histoires successifs.
Les courts métrages va de sein mangeur d'homme, histoire assez bien conçu de prothèse mammaire qui en faite est une excuse pour une expérience, celle d'inclure dans la poitrine d'une comédienne des seins qui auraient la possibilité de se nourrir de sang de ces victimes et ainsi régénérée le corps de la comedienne.
Un vers solitaire qui défend sa sœur jumelle ! ;-)
Une histoire assez classique d'une femme vampire...
Ha une possession d'un moine mort, egalement assez classique...
Les histoires sont tellement différent que cela se laisse regardé avec plaisir, même si le thème principal reste sur trois d'entre elle relié aux sexes.
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'Trapped Ashes' is a 'horror' anthology with each episode cut by a different director. There's an awful lot of sex on show, but not much original, inventive horror, and the main reason for this is a limp and gawky script by the otherwise fabulously named Dennis Bartok.
You know Ken Russell's segment isn't going to be out and out gore, but a glance at his back-catalogue reveals the guy's no stranger to extreme imagery, and as you'd expect, his piece is the most successful.
'The Girl With The Gold Breasts' makes the most of a weak conceit, and it's to Russell's great credit that he turns such an uneventful story into something so watch-able;
A wannabe Hollywood actress, undergoing a routine cosmetic procedure, receives vampire breasts. When she complains, we get to see Russell and two other old guys, dressed in very disturbing drag, eventually revealing they have splendid vampire breasts as well!
That's it. It's funny, quite bizarre, and you're left scratching your head a bit afterwards.
'TGWTGB' shows Russell's imagination is as warped and impish as ever, and an interview on the 'special features' reveals him to be cheerfully demented.
The other three films are no-where near as solid. Sean S. Cunningham's is a kind of live-action/Manga hybrid set around a Buddhist temple with plenty of sex as you'd expect, but not much chills.
Monte Hellman's piece seems to be a thesis on why Kubrick left for Europe in the 60's; his girlfriend was a witch apparently.
The final story by John Gaeta, an fx man, about a goth's relationship with the tape-worm she was forced to share her mother's belly with, has at least the embryo (apologgys droogies) of a good idea, but the climax is so obvious it falls straight off the screen.
Joe Dante does the linking story, and apart from a customary cameo by Dick Miller, it goes absolutely nowhere.
The 'twist' is the kind of post-modern nonsense that gets contributed to druggie art-school rag-mags. I'm all for wracking my brain if there's payola at the crunch, but it just doesn't happen. It's no help that the acting is so sluggish and one-dimensional either, you don't care if anyone dies or not.
Unfortunately, apart from Russell, it's all a bit of a slider. Needs a much more subversive and troubled writer to get the best out of these guys.
3 stars for Lionsgate giving Ken Russell work and putting the British Film Industry to shame, but it's a generous 3.
The movie tells the story of a lowly tour guide (Henry Gibson) for an old movie studio that doesn't seem to produce much of anything these days. Several visitors who have received free passes board the bus and their on their way. They stop to look at a spooky old house on the hill, once used in the productions of a horror film director. Of course the group wants to get out and take a look around even when advised against it by the guide.
While walking around the building, they all end up trapped in a dining area. It is there that Gibson remarks that their predicament is much like that of the director's most notorious film where he had dinner guests trapped until each of them told their scariest personal experience. Thinking that perhaps this might work, each offers their tales.
The first story is "The Girl With The Golden Breasts" and is told by aspiring actress Phoebe (Rachel Veltn). With little success in her career, Phoebe opted for that one item that makes an actress a success: big boobs! But these aren't normal boobs. No, these are special implants using a new technique of implanting the tissue of dead person's breasts. Later on it turns out that *SPOILER* these breasts form mouths and draw nourishment from Phoebe's lovers. Next!
"Jibaku" is an animated tale from Japan. It tells the story of a couple that moves to Japan when the husband lands a job there. His wife is enchanted by a picture she sees in a gallery that leads to her dream seduction by and evil creature. She is drawn into his netherworld and saved only by the love of her husband. Next!
"Stanley's Girlfriend" tells the tale of Leo (John Saxon) a screenwriter in his youth who meets and befriends another interesting and intelligent young man. The two of them become best buds and it is only with the introduction of Nina that there time together becomes limited. When Stanley leaves for a while, Leo is seduced by Nina. It is only later that he discovers her true nature.
FINALLY we have "My Twin - The Worm" wherein we hear of how a young woman's mother had a tape worm at the same time she was pregnant with our young lass. Referring to the worm as her "twin" we see just how big and destructive a tape worm can be.
The film ends with *SPOILER* the revelation that each of these people are now dead and sitting out their time telling tales before moving on, a plot device used in the classic TALES FROM THE CRYPT film from 1972. It works as a plot device but the rest of the film reeks.
Most amazing is the results from the talent involved. The wraparound segments are directed by Joe Dante (GREMLINS, THE HOWLING) and are probably the best of the bunch. The first segment is directed by Ken Russell, the same man who brought us THE DEVILS, TOMMY and ALTERED STATES. Yes! THAT Ken Russell! Who now appears in drag in this film!
The second segment was directed by Sean Cunningham who gave us the first FRIDAY THE 13TH and DEEP STAR SIX. Okay so he's not made the best stuff in the world but for someone who started the legend of Jason he does this?
The third segment is directed by Monte Hellman who did TWO LANE BLACKTOP and THE SHOOTING. While critically acclaimed and possessed of a cult following, this movie does nothing to advance his career.
Lastly we have John Gaeta in his directorial debut for the last segment. It looks good but that better be the case as Mr. Gaeta has done special effects for films like ERASER, THE MATRIX (all three) and most recently SPEED RACER. Let's hope he chooses a better project next time.
Of the actors involved here, John Saxon is the only one who comes off unscathed. Saxon has been a fantastic actor in some high brow films like THE APPALOSA and JOE KIDD as well as in cult classics like NIGHTMARE ON ELM STREET and ENTER THE DRAGON. His performances have always been steady and believable. He does well in doing the same for this film.
For some reason Hollywood seems to believe that if you take a group of talented directors and put them together you will come up with a masterpiece. This was the idea behind the series MASTERS OF HORROR and that show proved that it's not always the directors of horror films past that make the best new ones. This movie is proof of that.
You'd be better off watching nearly anything from the MASTERS series than this one. It's truly terrible. I don't get it. I've been writing reviews for some time now and it seems that the past three I've written about have been ones advising people to distance themselves from these titles. All I can say is that when a bad movie comes along, it's always going to be a bad movie. Let's just hope that we get the opportunity to watch better ones and that they are being made.
Some formerly hot directors worked on, but don't bring a lot to, the various stories. Joe Dante (Gremlins) directed the scenes set at the movie studio and in the haunted house. Ken Russell (Women in Love; Altered States) makes a complete mess of a story about a starlet who gets breast implants that turn out to be livelier than she expected. Sean S Cunningham (Friday the 13th) directs a well told story about an American and his wife whose trip to Japan is a less than relaxing vacation. Monte Hellman (The Shooting; Two Lane Blacktop) contributes a story about Hollywood in the 1950's that strongly hints at being about reclusive director Stanley Kubrick. And John Gaeta, previously known for his work on special effects for films such as The Matrix, directs an incredibly bad story about a young woman and the parasite that grew in the womb beside her when she was a baby.
Performances are all over the place. Most of the actors are fairly wooden, although in their defense the writing is amateurish and they had little to work with.
Worse yet, the film has a split personality. Horror movie one minute, then very soft core porn, then back to horror again. It's like watching TV late at night with a defective remote that switches between Chiller and Cinemax After Dark at random.
It was good to see a couple of familiar cases in the cast, both of whom deserve better: Henry Gibson from Laugh-In and John Saxon. Acting is like any other job: you go where the work is.