Splice [Hindi] (2009) - Dubbed Other movies recommended for you
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Plot: Two young rebellious scientists are told by their employers to halt groundbreaking work that has seen them produce new creatures with medical benefits by splicing together multiple organisms' DNA. They decide to secretly continue their work, but this time splicing in human DNA. Written by Anonymous Runtime: 104 min Release Date: 06 Oct 2009
I did not know quite what to expect when I was invited to see this movie. And granted I've grown tired to the same tired old studio schlock. But wow, was I in for a surprise. First of all, it was refreshing to see all the twist and turns this picture took. I had some preconceived notions based on the trailer and I'm glad the trailer did not narrate the entire movie like most trailers do nowadays. This one takes you definitely on a very interesting ride. Considering this was done by a foreign filmmaker, maybe studios should take a good look at this film and try playing out of their <more>
usual comfort zone. As I was agasp as some of the stuff going on in the film, I couldn't quite tell where the film wanted to go and after a while I just decided to sit back and allow it to take me whenever it was headed. It was pleased by the turnout and the ride. What a refreshing film this was. It ALMOST give us confidence that Hollywood may be open to new ideas and may actually take chances than stick to the usual remake, rehash, sequel crap. Kudos to the folks involved in making this film possible. It was very enjoyable, entertaining and kept me at the edge of my seat! Moneys well spent!!! Thanks u for this!
SPLICE is, as of June 2010, just the best movie I saw this year; and considering the trend of commercial movies; it probably will still by December. You probably do not remember Vicenzo Natali. He made by 1997 a great horror movie called CUBE which has some USA distribution; and later another sci-fi thriller called CYPHER very good movie but as far as I know when straight to DVD in USA . He made a couple more things but nothing like a blockbuster. Now he is back and in excellent form. SPLICE's trailers try to show an horror movie but it really must be considered a sci-fi one. There are <more>
some very tense moments and a few bloody ones but it is far from horror, unless you consider our own inner madness something terrifying well, we really should . Without giving away too much, the story is about a couple of scientists Elsa and Clive working on genetics and DNA splicing for a private company. After been able to create new live forms out of playing with genetic code they want to introduce human DNA in the mix but the private company is more interested in recover the investment which will delay their investigation. Obviously; Elsa does not want to stop the experiment; and for personal reason we later discover she creates a creature she will later call Dren mixing her DNA with other animals' species. Clive is against all this but follows her wishes afraid of how their careers will be ruined if somebody find out. What follows is the process of Elsa becoming Dren's mother and all the behavior changes in all three main characters and things get very very bad. None of the character are easy to play. Luckily there are three outstanding actors. Brody and Polley are excellent as always. They able to carry the most difficult roles and this movie is not exception; but the big surprise is Delphine Chanéac as Dren. She is able to show all emotions from innocence to sensuality to fear to hate with under a heavy make-up and special effects. The creature is something so realistic and present all over the movie, that the creators of "Prince of Persia " and "Clash of the Titans" should take note. In brief; it is a surprising movie that can be see with your wife not with your kids and you will have a lot to talk after.
"Splice" is the best monster movie to come out in the last 20 years.It is an obvious nod to the Frankenstein movies of the 30's and 40's. The lead characters are called Clive and Elsa after the actors Colin Clive and Elsa Lancaster from "The Bride of Frankenstein." Like "The Bride of Frankenstein," "Splice" can be funny and scary at the same time."Splice" is a film where the less you know ahead of time, the better. If you want a detailed synopsis, you will need to read someone else's review. Basically, Clive and Elsa are genetic <more>
scientists combining different types of animal DNA together trying to find cures for human diseases. When pressured for results, they add human DNA to the mix. Suffice it to say, it goes wrong; horribly wrong.Adrien Brody and Sarah Polley help raise "Splice" above the standard horror fare. It was especially nice seeing Sarah Polley in a fun film for a change after seeing her in so many heavy films. They both seem to be having a good time in this one."Splice" is more in the style of old fashioned horror films that rely more on suspense rather than gore or shock. It's also not afraid to joke around and wink at the camera. If you want to see a film about mad scientists and scary creatures, you should not miss "Splice."
I had no idea going into this movie what to expect. I figured, genetic dabbling - should be fun? Instead, it completely threw me for a loop. The best advice is to not read the reviews because they spoil the all the fun. Without saying too much. There is wonderful dark humour, suspense, audacity, and head shaking all wrapped into one really inventive movie. Of course there is outlandishness to the movie but give me a break - I suppose Aliens hissing metal eating acid is perfectly acceptable. I find it completely asinine to expect scientific perfection from a Sci-Fi horror movie as so many <more>
negative reviewers seem to need. And really, I thought the movie did a fine job of being plausible. I suspect the naysayers are easily offended people with very pristine ego's - get a life! This was a complete success as evidenced by the positive reaction from the film crowd. Definitely not your average American run of the mill Sci-Fi. Sorry for the lack of details but why ruin a good thing - just go watch and enjoy. Definitely one of the most enjoyable movies I've watch in a long time.
Captures scientific pressure and ambition (by erdoc2803)
"I began to think about this when I saw a picture of a mouse with a human ear growing on its back," Vincenzo Natali said at the premiere screening of "Splice" at the Sundance Film Festival.I knew this film had hit home with me for a reason. Chuck Vacanti, who had developed the mouse ear, is a friend of the family from my father's years as a pediatrics resident in Vermont. I've tracked his career from a distance, and have somewhat followed in his footsteps now as a medical scientist and physician.The truly fascinating aspect of "Splice," then, was that, <more>
yes, it had the creation/monster component, which carried a certain novelty and uniqueness. But the real accomplishment of Natali, Polley, and Brody in this film was to capture the ambition of science without falling too much into the caricatures which often result from these attempts.As I watched the film, I thought to my first year in a medical faculty position. A scientist feels a certain pressure to discover and to publish. My experience has certainly not been on the level which these scientists felt, but it has had its similarities. This pressure to discover and create may result something of a "fight or flight" response in the scientist. Most of us choose to fight, and that fight means injecting a personal stake into the work one does, even to the point of bending the rules, perhaps, to make things happen. I think it happens to all of us to one degree or another. It may be as small as overlooking the necessary IRB paperwork for all researchers involved in a study. Or it may be as large as injected one's own DNA into a genetic hybrid. We all take risks in science, willing to fight against time, budgetary constraints, and supervisors and inject our own personal stake into our work to see a project come to fruition.In that sense, then, I found "Splice" a fascinating film. I don't want to imply an immorality on the part of scientists which even approaches the portrayal in the film. Like the film's characters, however, all of us work under significant pressure with limited budgets. We want success, and our livelihoods and reputations depend on that success. To what degree we are willing to go to achieve that success is a measure which government may attempt to regulate, but is, in large part, a scientist's own moral responsibility. "Splice" and the characters portrayed by Polley and Brody capture the dilemma which all scientists face, and the ensuing attempts to find merit and redeeming qualities in the results when rules are broken to achieve certain ends.
Thought provoking horror at its best (by Craig_McPherson)
In 1997 Canadian Director Vincenzo Natali's psychological thriller Cube became a minor hit for its innovative story about a group of prisoners who awaken in a cube shaped room with hatches on all sides. Depending on the choices, the hatches may lead to freedom, other cubes, or worse. If you haven't seen it, you should as it manages to be both enthralling and thought provoking. Jump ahead to 2010 and Natali's latest project, Splice, further establishes him as a supreme cinematic talent.Splice tells the story of two Toronto geneticists Clive Adrien Brody and Elsa Sarah Polley <more>
who have built their careers upon creating new genetic hybrids for their pharmaceutical employer, which seeks to patent new medicinal compounds from the organisms. Up to this point their greatest achievement has been two slug-like creatures that seem to be a pair of genetic Fort Knox's in terms of drug producing potential.Not satisfied with slugs, however, Elsa urges Clive join her in adding human DNA into the mix. The result is Dren nerd spelled backwards , a curious creature that incorporates the features of human, animal, and fish. Call this an updating of Mary Shelly's Frankenstein, for Dren is very much the Modern Prometheus. Played by French actress Delphine Chanéac, Dren is the star of this film. Every bit the monster, she manages to be all at once engaging, sympathetic, unpredictable, and terrifying. Unlike conventional horror flicks in which the creature lurks in the darkness, picking off victims, only to be shown during the final reveal, Dren takes center stage from the moment she's artificially born. Her articulated deer-like legs, scorpion-ish tale, and bird/flying fish wings, while otherworldly, never manage to detract from her human side, which speaks volumes for Chanéac's performance.Thanks to Chanéac, Polley and Brody, Splice manages to establish a new standard for horror flicks. This heretofore independent Canadian flick before Guillermo Del Toro signed on and lent his name as a Producer to help with the distribution has managed to not only elevate the bar in terms of story telling for the horror genre, but shown that compelling and engaging stories can be told within the confines of a so-called "monster movie". Whereas I normally view sequels as mere attempts to cash in on the coat tails of the original, I, for one, look forward to the next installment, for Splice is very much an unfinished story in progress, and we only have Vincenzo Natali to thank for that.
What a bizarre and disturbing, yet hauntingly beautiful movie, full of twists and turns. Every time I thought I had figured it out, it took another direction and made me await the outcome even more eagerly. It is best to know next to nothing about it in advance, though. Basically it's the old scientist-messes-with-nature-story. The components are well known and not too original by themselves, but Natali manages to tell his tale with an interesting and thought-provoking new angle. Great actors, a fascinating look, an intelligent, almost poetic screenplay... What's not to love about it? <more>
Propably not for everyone, but I found it to be the best SF-/Fantasy-movie since Pan's Labyrinth.
Clive Adrien Brody and Elsa Sarah Polley are genetic scientists attempting to come up with a breakthrough protein that will help combat against deadly diseases. But the pharmaceutical company financing their work wants to push ahead, despite their insistence of needing more time to perfect their work. With the prospect of losing everything they have worked for, the couple secretly splices together a cocktail of animal DNA with human DNA, and wait to see what happens. Rather quickly, an extraordinary creature is born, and the pair must figure out what to do with it.It may be 2010, but <more>
Splice owes its entire existence to the pioneering works of David Cronenberg and David Lynch. Yes, there are elements of Frankenstein and the work of H.P. Lovecraft scattered throughout the film, but the body horror, the mutations, the sexual depravity, the creature itself – all of these elements are cut of the same cloth the two legendary directors gave birth to in the 1970s and 1980s. But it is almost too easy to narrow down the little homages, references, and ideas co-writer and director Vincenzo Natali has dropped into his other-worldly tale. The whole film has a pulse unlike anything I have seen from the genre in recent years outside of the enigmatic Avatar , and its low budget grittiness helps the tones and ideas of the picture go a very long way.It is because of these elements that Splice rises out of the gluttony of modern horror and science fiction films. It has the old school charm, and it uses that to its advantage to create a rather unique film for its time. Natali, alongside co-writers Antoinette Terry Bryant and Doug Taylor, have crafted an uncompromising view of a potential nightmare of the future. Much like other great science fiction titles, Splice makes the audience think very hard about the morals being broken at any given time, the consequences of the characters' actions, and the very nightmare before them of whether a splicing experiment gone wrong like this one, could actually happen in reality.If there is anything wrong with the film, it is the final act. Up until that point, everything feels very calculated and wildly unpredictable especially one scene that rather easily disgusted the entire audience I was sitting with, including myself . But the last chunk of the film and especially in the dying moments of the film, the plotting seems very ill-conceived. It feels as if the writers had squandered all of their good ideas for the first two-thirds of the movie, and then ran out of ideas as to what to do afterwards. There are some good ideas at play here, but they just lack the intensity, enthusiasm and uniqueness of what came before. Ironically, a lot of these last scenes are in the television spots that make Splice look like any other horror movie, while the rest of the film tries its hardest to distance itself from everything else.The various creatures that appear during the film, specifically the differing evolutions of the spliced together science project nicknamed Dren, are the true marvel of the film. Much like District 9, the filmmakers here have taken a significantly smaller sum of money than the average Hollywood blockbuster, and have created effects that appear all the more realistic and genuinely impressive. While some look a whole lot better than others the early renditions of Dren suffer the most , all of these nightmarish beings look excellent and for all intents and purposes, a lot better than they ever should have looked. Great care and detail went into creating these effects, and even more went into some of the makeup used on Delphine Chanéac and Abigail Chu to make the look of Dren become increasingly more believable. The work here is truly spectacular, and compliments the script wonderfully.The unfortunate thing about having such small casts is that the lead actors end up doing the entirety of the heavy lifting. But this is not a problem for Polley or Brody, who appears to have found a new resonance within the Hollywood zeitgeist, years after proving himself worthy of the big time in his Oscar-winning turn in The Pianist. Both are more than qualified for keeping the film afloat, and bring a passion to the small roles. Neither is terribly well written, but both actors breathe depth into their characters and performances. They have just the right conviction to their roles. They never waver or alter their style, even when the film veers into disturbing territory or all out insanity. Their chemistry is also quite well developed, and despite the initial weirdness, they are very believable as a couple.The real marvel of the film however is undoubtedly Chanéac. She is simply magnificent in her role as Dren. She has to emote for the entire film the creature does not really learn to talk , in various stages of dress, and she is more than up to the task. Her quick tonal changes reflect both the character's struggle for identity, and the immediacy and honesty of the portrayal. Much like Polley and Brody, Chanéac has a heightened conviction to the role that never falters. Her depiction of this monster makes it all the more human, and she makes genuine horror still look devastating.Despite having seen the film a few weeks back, I still cannot get over how well done Splice was. It was cheap and gritty, but it had a low budget effects polish that was stronger than some of the best Hollywood blockbusters. The film has a few problems, but it is still well done all around, and should more than please fans of the genre. I can only hope for more inspired films like this to come from Natali in the future.8/10. This review also appeared on http://www.geekspeakmagazine.com .
Three fourths of these reviews hate the movie and whine about the idiot decisions of the scientists. Well of COURSE they made idiotic decisions! Where's the film if they made perfectly sane decisions? What kind of film is that? I actually thought the film was effing brilliant. I think it took a familiar premise and retooled it. The performances of Adrien Brody and Sarah Polley were exemplary, as always. I saw it for Sarah Polley as she is one of my favorite actors and one of the most underrated ones out there today. The actress that played Dren was also strong and had the perfect mix of <more>
human, alien, and innocence. The film addresses many scientific issues, but does so with a moral and emotional center. I like that the film doesn't pull punches and I like that there are consequences for the actions of the scientists. I thought the complex relationship of the couple and their creation was skillfully rendered and and excellently acted. Was it flawed? Sure. But it was also really kick ass and I'd see it again in a heartbeat. If you want your horror sci-fi movies neat and tidy and pedestrian this probably isn't for you.