Game of Death
Kill or be killed is the golden rule of the Game of Death. Sucks for seven millennials who ignored that rule. Now each one's head will explode unless they kill someone. Will they turn on each other to survive, or will this sunny day be the last for the innocent people of their middle-of-nowhere town?
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★★★½ review by Justine Prince on Letterboxd
Que ce film soit une collab USA/France/Canada est parfait. Comédie sanglante filmée avec audace et au générique en animation de OUF. Un must see.
Musique habilement choisie.
★★★½ review by Mark Gubarenko on Letterboxd
Ёбаный ж ты в рот, это просто мэш-ап "Джуманджи" и "Королевской битвы". Совсем не мое кино, но получил истинное удовольствие от такого кровавого трэша происходящего на экране. Это даже не бэшка, это прям трэш-цэшка в духе Тромы.
★★★★ review by pkazee on Letterboxd
Here are the rules. 24 people must die in order to save you from death and the clock is ticking. This kill-or-be-killed fest is loads of fun. And women not only serve in primary lead roles, but also - rather unexpectedly - seem to make up the majority of the police force.
★★★½ review by TheMovieWaffler.com on Letterboxd
Ever since Joel McCrea and Fay Wray were pursued through the jungle (well, the RKO backlot) by Leslie Banks' evil Count Zaroff in 1932's The Most Dangerous Game, cinema has offered multiple stories of hapless protagonists forced to go on the run as some sinister force, human or otherwise, hunts them for sport. Sebastien Landry and Laurence Morais-Lagace's Canadian indie Game of Death takes this concept and gives it a novel twist, with its protagonists forced to become the hunters themselves in order to survive.
During a party, a bunch of obnoxious 'teens' (most are of course played by actors well into their twenties) stumble across a mysterious electronic board game. Deciding to play, each member of the group follows the game's instruction to place a finger on their board, and to their surprise they each have their fingers pricked, their blood being sucked into the device. Then a number - 24 - appears on the game's LCD screen, and a ticking clock noise begins to emanate from its 8-bit speaker.
Ignoring the game, the friends go back to drinking and acting like asshats, until one of the group begins to convulse, his face breaking out in massive boils until his head literally explodes, Scanners style. One of the group notes that the number on the game has changed to 23, and when a second teen loses their head, it reduces to 22. The game informs its unwitting players that 24, now 22, people must be killed, or each player will succumb to severe head trauma. It's kill or be killed, and the group sets off in search of victims, while debating the ethics of their actions and whether they can actually go through with taking human lives.
★★★½ review by VICTOR P. S. on Letterboxd
Jumanji gore que pierde fuelle cuando mas trascendente se pone, los fans del genero hemos visto de mas gores.
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