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Exit Humanity [DVD]

28 customer reviews

Price: £5.00 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £20. Details
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Product details

  • Actors: Brian Cox, Dee Wallace, Bill Moseley, Stephen McHattie
  • Format: PAL
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: 15
  • Studio: Metrodome Distribution
  • DVD Release Date: 2 July 2012
  • Run Time: 109 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (28 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0082AQT96
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 36,471 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Reviews

During the bloody turmoil of the American Civil War a deadly viral outbreak raises hordes of dead soldiers, creating a legion of hellish flesh-eaters. This is the story of one man's struggle for survival against all the odds.

Reviews:
This is a great story of despair. Exit Humanity's primary strength is its visuals - Toronto Film Scene
John Geddes boldly throws down the gauntlet with his ambitious post-Civil War zombie epic. The descriptor 'epic' has been used far too liberally in the past the describe fairly pedestrian efforts, but in this case it is assuredly most apt - Fangoria

Customer Reviews

3.3 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By THE MOVIE GUY on 15 July 2013
Format: DVD
The story is told from the journal of Civil War soldier, Edward Young (Mark Gibson). It includes excessive boring narration. Rather than just let the story unfold, the narrator tells you what you are seeing. It grates on you after the first 30 minutes.

After a quick 1865 scene where a single Union soldier is a zombie, the movie jumps to 1871 and there is a minor zombie infestation. Edward had to kill his own wife (Sarah Stunt) and son, the later in an emotionally gripping scene as he holds his zombie son (Christian Martyn) in his arms (facing away) as he reluctantly puts a gun to his son's head... all the while his son is trying to eat his face off. Somehow I didn't feel it.

Bits and pieces of the story is told through animation, which unfortunately was far better than the main feature. Edward has tasked himself in taking his son's ashes to a waterfalls, something he had promised him when he was alive. There is an unwritten rule that all promises terminate with any zombie infestation, apparently not known in the 19th century. The story involves his journey to get there and the people/zombies he meets up with along the way.

Dee Wallace, the closet thing to an actor in this film gives us a career killer performance as she emotionally explains the origins of the living dead. It was tough to sit through. The film utilizes the sad piano/violin sound track for way too much of the production.

Zombie fans should avoid this one. I was confused as I couldn't tell if the film was a bad zombie film or a bad drama with zombies.

No f-bombs, sex, or nudity. Zombie make-up was good where it was applied, exposed necks are optional.

***POSSIBLE PLOT SPOILER*** The film attempts to come across as a prequel for zombie films. It does a very poor job.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By robert stirling TOP 1000 REVIEWER on 21 April 2013
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
This film is charactor driven and I applaud it for trying to be different. However it doesn"t always work because the main protaganists are not strong enough to carry this brave attempt through it"s entirety.
There are shades of Day Of The Dead [1986] [DVD] here: an underground bunker complex controlled by a megalomaniacal leader, a doctor conducting experiments on "the undead". But Romero added vast amounts of gore,sympathetic charactors and repellent villains(including the Zombies).
Here our hero decides not to kill some Zombies,confessing that they were once ordinary people like him. This is all part of the novel approach to this genre(it is also set in the American West,with Colts and Winchesters,not shotguns and chain-saws!).
If you want plenty of gore,violence and suspense watch a Romero classic.
Exit Humanity is much more slow burning with,I assume,a tiny budget and thus it punches above its weight.
A bonus for me is that the impeccable Brian Cox narrates parts of the film.
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12 of 14 people found the following review helpful By B. Edwards on 11 July 2012
Format: DVD
if you go into this film expecting loads of blood and gore like most zombie films you will be very dissappointed.what you have is a quite long but thoughtful film charting one mans slide into grief and depression at the effect of his wife and son becoming zombies and his eventual redemption as he helps bring down a villanous ex general set against the background of the american civil war.a very different sort of film but one worth sticking with until the very end.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By hamish on 6 July 2014
Format: Amazon Instant Video Verified Purchase
I brave attempt at a zombie film with something a little more to it. Sadly it still fails on many levels including some bad acting, bad script, and bad editing! At times it was painful. but at others it was engaging. A mixed bag on all accounts and just about watchable to the end. As a rule of thumb is a film is punctuated with a V/O and chapter cards throughout to prop up the narrative then its already failed in my book.
three stars for at least trying to be more than just a zombie flick.
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14 of 17 people found the following review helpful By John Milton on 18 July 2012
Format: DVD
Forays into history and twisting the events found therein and giving them a horror slant is becoming incredibly popular. Author Seth Grahame- Smith leads the charge with such projects as Pride and Prejudice and Zombies, Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter; and his latest work Unholy Night, which is set to put a horror spin on the biblical tale of the Three Wise Men...
I love historical horror romps, zombies and post-apocalyptica and so, Exit Humanity was naturally attractive to me.

However, warily, I started to watch Exit Humanity and was almost immediately impressed when I was greeted by a narrative from Brian Cox (Braveheart, The Ring, Troy, Manhunter) and a brief battle scene from the American Civil War, with the addition of the undead!
As opposed to many zombie/infected films, Exit Humanity does not rely on gore or flesh-rending scenes to pad out proceedings. In fact, Exit Humanity is very much about the lead character Edward Young and how he copes with the bleak events which he faces. Relative newcomer Mark Gibson (Monster Brawl, Psych) delivers a believable performance as Young and is ably supported throughout by Adam Seybold and Jordan Hayes (Nostrum, 2012's House at the end of the Street); and surprisingly, by horror regulars such as Bill Moseley as the maniacal General Williams (The Devil's Rejects, Army of Darkness, House of 1000 Corpses), Stephen McHattie (A Little Bit Zombie, Watchmen, Red: Werewolf Hunter) and a turn from an almost unrecognisable Dee Wallace (The Holwing, Cujo, Critters) who gives proceedings greater depth with her expository role.

There were points during proceedings when this film could have veered off the precipice and become a straightforward action-horror.
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