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109 of 116 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars A fantastic action film, with brains.
What a very very good film this is. In `Rise of The Planet of the Apes', English director Rupert Wyatt has a stab at doing what Tim Burton failed spectacularly to do in 2001 - resurrecting the Planet of the Apes franchise. What Wyatt has created, against all the odds, is a thoughtful, intelligent and stirring piece which provides the perfect antidote to all the silly,...
Published on 21 Aug. 2011 by Rob Payne

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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars And I would have gotten away with it if it wasn't for those pesky apes
In Rise, we get to know the first Ape - Caesar. Used in experiments to find a cure for Alzheimer's disease, Caesar develops way beyond the expected intellect of a normal ape. This is handled well in the film, always highlighting the potential problems for messing with nature and science.

When Caesar's death is ordered due to an experiment going wrong, Will...
Published 8 months ago by Yogi Bear


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109 of 116 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars A fantastic action film, with brains., 21 Aug. 2011
By 
What a very very good film this is. In `Rise of The Planet of the Apes', English director Rupert Wyatt has a stab at doing what Tim Burton failed spectacularly to do in 2001 - resurrecting the Planet of the Apes franchise. What Wyatt has created, against all the odds, is a thoughtful, intelligent and stirring piece which provides the perfect antidote to all the silly, lacklustre `Apes' films since Franklin J. Schaffer's classic original from 1968.

The film charts the rise of Caesar, an orphaned laboratory chimp, from timid youngster to a sort of revolutionary leader of his fellow Simians. Will Rodman (James Franco) is a scientist at a pharmaceutical company researching a new drug and potential treatment for Alzheimer's disease that reverses the damage to brain tissue, tested on chimps. The effect it has on these animals is to rapidly increase intelligence to an unprecedented degree. After one of the apes goes berserk and trashes the laboratory, the drug is rejected by investors and all but one of the chimps, the baby Caesar, are killed. Will takes the chimp home with him and raises it himself but continues to use the drug on his father (John Lithgow), an Alzheimer's sufferer. Needless to say things go awry, and Caesar is taken away to a special facility where a large number of primates are held in captivity. Along the way there are various maltreatments of Caesar and his fellow chimps at the hands of sadistic humans, all of which contributes to his rise to power. Here begins the most powerful section of the movie, as Caesar gains the trust of his fellow apes and then eventually begins to command them.

Absolutely central to the success of the movie is the performance of Andy Serkis as Caesar, again displaying his enormous physical talents and reaffirming why he is the `go to' man for motion capture. Whether he be Gollum, King Kong, Captain Haddock or Caesar, someone please change the Academy rules and nominate this brilliant actor for an Oscar. The CGI effects are, for the most part, remarkable and as good as I have seen to date, with just a few slips; moments where you are reminded that the chimps aren't actually there. The final clash between apes and humans on the Golden Gate Bridge is thrilling and spectacular.

Sadly the performances of the human contingent are less spectacular. This is perhaps partly due to the fact that they have increasingly little to do as the film progresses, becoming almost fringe characters. Indeed, Freida Pinto has little to do from the start besides look pretty and smile sympathetically. But this is a fairly minor gripe because this is very much Caesar's story. In fact it makes the movie all the more impressive because Caesar's rise is depicted for a large portion of the film with very little dialogue. The pick of the human performances is probably John Lithgow as Will's father, a man losing his identity.

A really pleasant surprise this one. On the one hand a great action movie, with some thrilling set-pieces and terrific special effects. But its real power lies in the performance of Serkis as the central character, and the fun to be had watching him lead a Spartacus style revolution against oppression. 8.5/10.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars The Apes Revolution Begins..., 14 July 2014
By 
Timelord-007 (The Eccentric Wanderer) - See all my reviews
(TOP 100 REVIEWER)   
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This review is from: Rise of the Planet of the Apes [Blu-ray] (Blu-ray)
Rise Of The Planet Of The Apes.
Director: Rupert Wyatt.
Production Company: 20th Century Fox.
Writers: Amanda Silver, Rick Jaffa.
Rating: 12a.
Running time 105 minutes.
Budget: $93 million.
Box office: $481,800,873.

Bluray.
Region B/2.
Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 2.35:1.
Number of discs: 1.
Classification: 12a.

Blu Ray Quality.
Crystal Clear 1080HD Resolution Transfer.
5.1 DTS Master Audio.
Comments.
I found this Blu ray picture to be a sharp colourful vibrant picture with stunning 5.1 DTS sound & worth upgrading or purchasing on to Blu ray.

Extras.
Deleted Scenes.
Mythology Of The Apes.
The Genius Of Andy Serkis.
Breaking Motion Capture Boundaries.
Scene Breakdown.
Audio Commentaries.
The Great Apes.
Concept Art.
Composing The Score With Patrick Doyle.

Cast.
Andy Serkis as Caesar.
James Franco as Dr. Will Rodman.
Freida Pinto as Caroline Aranha.
John Lithgow as Charles Rodman.
Brian Cox as John Landon.
Tom Felton as Dodge Landon.
David Oyelowo as Steven Jacobs.
Tyler Labine as Robert Franklin.
Jamie Harris as Rodney.
Ty Olsson as Chief John Hamil.
David Hewlett as Douglas Hunsiker.
Karin Konoval as Maurice/Court Clerk.

Trivia.
1)Rise of the Planet of the Apes was an early title for Battle for the Planet of the Apes.
2)Writers Amanda Silver & Rick Jaffa credit their son Joe with the idea of the "supplicating gesture" Caesar & the other apes use to establish authority.
3)Charlie Fletcher, a writer friend of Silver & Jaffa, came up with the idea of Caesar riding on horseback, which was similar from the original where Taylor saw a gorilla on horseback during the hunt.
4)Original Apes star Charlton Heston is seen briefly in a clip from The Ten Commandments (1956), watched on television by Rodney.
5)Caesar is seen assembling a toy model of the Statue of Liberty in his attic, in reference to the iconic climax of the first movie.
6)Other references to the original pentalogy center around Dodge Landon, such as repeating Taylor's cries of "It's a madhouse!" and "Take your stinkin' paws off me, you damn dirty ape!", or hosing down Caesar in his cage just as Julius did to Taylor.
7/Throughout the movie, the main plot line is finding a cure for Alzheimer's disease, This is believed to be a reference to Charlton Heston, where he in real life had Alzheimer's before his death, as a tribute to him.
8)Rise was the first Planet of the Apes film since the 1968 original to be nominated for an Academy Award.
9)During the Apes vs. the Humans battle, a Wilhelm Scream can be heard.
10)Dawn Of The Planet Of The Apes is due for release July 2014.

Plot Synopsis.
Caesar is a chimpanzee who gains human-like intelligence & emotions from an experimental drug, Raised like a child by the drug's creator, Will Rodman & a primatologist Caroline Aranha (Freida Pinto), Caesar ultimately finds himself taken from the humans he loves & imprisoned in an ape sanctuary in San Bruno.

Seeking justice for his fellow inmates, Caesar gives the fellow apes the same drug that he inherited, He then assembles a simian army & escapes the sanctuary putting man & ape on a collision course in a battle that could change the planet
forever.

Timelord Thoughts.
After the disastrous 2001 reimaging by Tim Burton, Rise Of The Planet Of The Apes is an reimaging origin story about how the Apes began their rise to power that has links to a man named DR. Will Rodman who is on the verge of curing Alzheimer's & raises an ape named Caesar after his mother dies from animal testing of the drug & who's genes of the cure are passed on by his mothers genes to Caesar.

This film delivers a excellent engaging character driven story that's sees Will Rodman (A excellent James Franco) trying to cure Alzheimers disease so he can cure his father that allows us to relate to the characters actions immediately.

Caesar is played by motion capture actor (Andy Serkis, Gollum, King Kong) who breathes so much life & personality into this ape character as he becomes smarter & is horrified to learn how apes are treated inside there sanctuary & decides to make a stand & lead the apes in a revolt against the humans.

The motion capture is the best to date & the apes look completely real & authentic but none of this would work if it weren't for Andy Serkis outstanding performance as Ceasar who gives a fully rounded character driven performance emulating a range of expressive emotions of happy, sad, upset, hurt, abandoned or angry, Serkis pulls off the character with great aplomb delivering a compelling convincing motion capture performance that is simply mesmerizing throughout.

The action is delvered at the end of the film which echoes Conquest Of The Planet Of The Apes were the apes fight back against the humans & capture the ape aggression authentically in some excellent battle scenes which are edgy & at times chilling to watch.

Director Rupert Wyatt keeps the movie tightly plotted & superbly paced building up the character drama before unleashing the all out battle at the end while writers Amanda Silver & Rick Jaffa know how write a great origin story, superb dialogue & even drop hints of a viral outbreak for the sequel to expand upon which is due out in 2014.

Overall, Rise Of The Planet Of The Apes is a excellent character driven thought provoking sci-fi movie that delivers a great arousing spectacle battle plus a outstanding motion capture performance by Andy Serkis, yet at it's heart Rise Of The Planet Of The Apes has a great story to tell & tells it well.

Timelord Rating.
8/10
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14 of 15 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Easily the best Planet of the Apes film since 1968, 26 Jun. 2012
By 
Trevor Willsmer (London, England) - See all my reviews
(HALL OF FAME REVIEWER)    (TOP 100 REVIEWER)   
The word reimagining is a much-abused one in movies, but Rise of the Planet of the Apes is such a superb example of how a disappointing film can be remade as a genuinely satisfying one by approaching the same basic story points from a very different angle. This isn't the conquest of the planet but the first step, and one that begins with the best intentions before escalating along with the genetically-enhanced chimp Caesar's growing intelligence. It manages to be both smart and entertaining, packing a lot more into its 105-minute running time than many a more bloated blockbuster and fits in firmly with the original series of films, from the references to Taylor's lost mission being launched to the origins of the plague that, in Conquest, was held responsible for the death of all domestic pets but here seems more dangerous to humans. And it's satisfying that, true to the Lawgiver's scrolls, it's the word No that is pivotal. Just as satisfyingly, it doesn't overdo the sly references to the original that are there to be discovered rather than hitting you over the head with them - Charlton Heston on TV, Caesar's mother sharing the same name the apes give Taylor in the original (Bright Eyes), an elderly orangutan called Maurice.

Abandoning prosthetics for mocap for the apes, the special effects are superb, allowing Andy Serkis to give another of his remarkable creature performances that was sadly ignored yet again at awards season while at the same time being far more convincingly simian than even the great John Chambers could manage. These apes look and move and behave like primates even in the exhilarating finale when the simian Spartacus re-enacts a moment from Kubrick's film before the impressive Golden Gate showdown. Easily the best Planet of the Apes film since, oh, at least 1968 and a terrific movie in its own right as well...

The Bluray comes with an impressive array of extras - two audio commentaries, several featurettes and three trailers and 12 minutes of deleted scenes, but, as is increasingly the fashion, the European DVD version also included is less well-endowed: just two deleted scenes and a couple of featurettes (the US edition didn't even have those!). Nonetheless, a worthwhile purchase for the excellent film itself.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars And I would have gotten away with it if it wasn't for those pesky apes, 6 Sept. 2014
By 
In Rise, we get to know the first Ape - Caesar. Used in experiments to find a cure for Alzheimer's disease, Caesar develops way beyond the expected intellect of a normal ape. This is handled well in the film, always highlighting the potential problems for messing with nature and science.

When Caesar's death is ordered due to an experiment going wrong, Will Rodman (played by James Franco), takes him home to live with him.

The inevitable happens and Caesar becomes a threat to society. This is when he's transferred to a sanctuary. Up until this point, I was invested in the story, cared for Caesar's plight and really wanted to see him make it through. But it was at the sanctuary where the film lost me.

While in the sanctuary, Caesar finds himself in the care of a worker who hates apes. The thing is, the worker doesn't seem to have any motivation for hating the apes other than his own inherent cruelty. While this sets up the tension required for the conflict that sees Caesar eventually pop, it makes the sanctuary worker hideously one-dimensional and unbelievable. It was like they'd drafted in a Scooby Doo villain to push the story forwards because they didn't know how else to create conflict.

As the title suggests, the ensuing drama leads to the rise of the planet of the apes.

Were it not for the weak middle this would have been a great film. I'll definitely watch Dawn and hope Draco Malfoy is nowhere to be seen. The annoying thing is, he would have gotten away with it if it wasn't for those pesky apes.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Good films. Food for thought right now!, 10 Oct. 2014
By 
David P (UK) - See all my reviews
(TOP 50 REVIEWER)   
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I first saw the recent "Rise Of ..." on satellite, and thought it was very good. With the new sequel coming, I wanted to watch it again so it was fresh in my mind before seeing the sequel, and when I found this DVD with the original Charlton Heston film included for a very reasonable price, it was a no-brainer.

I very much enjoyed watching the original once again. It is many years since I did so, and it has inevitably aged, but is still nevertheless highly enjoyable, although of course that enjoyment is now limited by the fact that there cannot be many people left on the planet who are in total ignorance of the twist at the end, which was a huge part of this film when it first came out. I was lucky enough to know nothing of the story when I first saw the film, and when you don't know it's coming, the impact and shock of that ending is really huge, and it remains for me one of the greatest cinematic moments, etched indelibly on my memory for ever.

The recent film is a very clever attempt at a prequel, explaining how the rise of the apes began. I was slightly surprised at how clumsy and unreal some of the cgi ape animation looks when given the chance to analyse it a little more thoroughly on a repeat viewing, but this doesn't detract too much from a very good story. I must say too that, given the current news surrounding Ebola and its daily inexorable spread, the ending credits of this film are rather chilling to watch.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars WOW, 5 Jun. 2012
By 
D. Wigg (United Kingdom) - See all my reviews
(REAL NAME)   
Where to start, well, when I first saw the chimpanzee with the puzzle, I thought, CGI terrible, how wrong I was. The brillant acting by John Lithgow and James Franco. For me, the best parts are the way the Manager of the ape compound looks when he sees the apes having a meeting, when the Orangatang, yes I know I've spelt it wrong, looks as if he's understanding what Ceaser is thinking, when Ceaser says No, how the monkeys, apes, only fight against, anyone, who trys to keep them from getting to the redwood trees, which I think is brillant, as this shows that they have some sense of goodness, considering how they were kept hostage. I thought to myself, how are all the apes in the world going to take over the planet, they don't, its man that spreads a disease that kills off humans and makes apes smart, but this is the only downside for me, this you only get to see 20 seconds after the credits start, why do some film makers, choose to put extra parts of the film after the credits roll or at the end of the credits, just put them on at the end of the film, before the credits, not everyone, stays to watch the credits.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Planet of The Apes, 13 Jan. 2012
By 
M. Hill "KingKong" (UK) - See all my reviews
(REAL NAME)   
Planet of the Apes is a great film to see. Introducing Caesar a rescued chimp brought up in a scientists home after the drug company ordered them to be destroyed after what appeared to be a botched experiment. Caesar shows high levels of intelligence (after scientific experiments on his mother) and is a fast learner, add to that he carries a gene that can delay and improve alzeimers, hes kinda valuable.
However, he does not know exactly what he is. After an argument with a neighbour, Caesar is released into rescue place, where they look after Chimps and Gorillas, only to find mankind are not all that nice. He then sets about recruiting and developing his own little army of Monkeys/Gorillas/Orangs to escape to freedom, a place across the Golden Gate Bridge. The film is 2 hours and a few mins long, but worth the time. Action packed in parts, the scene across the Golden Gate Bridge is spectacular! You develop sympathy for Caesars predicament and start cheering the little guys on half way through the film, well I did anyhow! Great prelude to the Original Planet of the Apes, worth 5 stars ;) TY enjoyed it !!
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Am-ape-ing!, 28 April 2015
By 
Mr. C. Gelderd "aka GelNerd" (Basingstoke, UK) - See all my reviews
(VINE VOICE)   
This review is from: Rise of the Planet of the Apes [Blu-ray] (Blu-ray)
With an iconic series that fizzled out over time and treated to a less-than-impressive reboot in 2001, this was another telling of the story where apes rise against humanity; a daring and brave sci-fi story told in an era of superhero and big-budget drama movies. With a tense story, some exceptional special effects and a great cast, this serves as the reboot the series needed and also the fresh interpretation for a new franchise.

Full of surprising levels of humanity and emotion from leading stars James Franco and Andy Serkis, the amount of detail put into the creation of digitally rendered Caesar is breathtaking, and it's hard to tell at times where the digital primates begin and the real ones end.

With a good amount of time spent telling the story of how man and primate are established in modern society, there is lots of tender moments to be had but also growing tension as Caesar's intelligence develops and he becomes more and more independent; figuring out how to open locks and eventually talk is done very well and is far more believable than others could have handled it, creating a sense of nightmarish fantasy that could very well be something that the future of evolution presents us with.

And that is the core of why this films works so well - believeability. Franco, Lithgow and Pinto deserve their praise for working alongside actors in mo-cap suits and acting to figures not present, as they do it so convincingly and heart-felt. However it's Andy Serkis, a man whom I was unconvinced of at first for his role as Gollum in 'The Lord Of The Rings', now I am totally in awe of his ability to create and personify a character, be it primate, human or goblin. From the movement of Caesar to his sounds and facial expressions ranging from angry, to sad, to happy and curious, Serkis helps Caeser become more than just a digital creation - he becomes a real character you journey with and feel for more than most in cinema history.

This leads steadily to a well executed finale, not full of CGI devastation seen so much in summer blockbusters, but one of heart and some real eerie scenes as humanity and primates clash, and where brains dominate over brawn. It's tightly shot, well directed and well acted with the effects dominating things to the point where it seems too real to be true. It's probably the second best Golden Gate finale behind 'A View To A Kill' but miles ahead of 'X-Men: The Last Stand'.

It's the blockbuster with brains, but also good sci-fi fun at heart and never forgetting the idea it is toying with to leave you feeling depressed and bored. There are thrills, humour and great action sequences unlike anything you've seen in modern films. And more than ever in today's society, the underlying threat of the Gen-Sys drug proving deadly to humans is something that the Ebola virus had every potential of becoming in different circumstances.

A stunning film, and very brave in it's presentation but very deserving of the positive reception for laying strong foundations to build on even more for the future.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars 'THE 'RISE' TO FREEDOM BEGINS', 31 Aug. 2014
By 
rbmusicman (U.K) - See all my reviews
(TOP 100 REVIEWER)   
A female Chimpanzee is captured and taken from it's natural environment becoming a subject of medical
experiment at a U.S institute researching a cure for alzheimer's disease, developing ALZ-112''
It is used on the Chimpanzee in the hope of a medical breakthrough, there are signs that the drug stimulates
the apes normal behaviour, it's intelligence appears enhanced.
The Chimpanzee breaks loose from it's cage and causes havoc, the ape is shot, she dies after giving birth.
The young Chimpanzee is taken home by the scientist 'Will' (James Franco) almost from the word go the
young Chimp 'Caesar' shows signs of advanced awareness and skills way beyond expectation.
'Will's' father has the illness 'Will' has been striving to find a cure for, illegally 'Will' gives his father 'Charles'
the drug ALZ-112'' that had enhanced the apes at the institute, his father responds well, though it is not a
long-term cure, his father has quality in his life again.
As 'Caesar' grows older he wants to join in with the children he can see playing from his window, of course it
is a step too far for the children's parents.
'Will' now with 'Caroline' take 'Caesar' to a local park where the instincts of his forefathers kick-in, however he
is also developing the skills and knowledge of his human surroundings.
What has 'Will' created with the help of his experimental drug ?
'Caesar' begins to want more as he gets older.
Things come to a head when 'Caesar' springs to the defence of 'Will's' father 'Charles' who's condition has now
deteriorated, 'Charles' has tried to drive a neighbours car away causing damage to three vehicles, the owners
of course giving 'Charles' much verbal abuse.....he's tried to protect Charles.
The result of his actions lands 'Caesar' into a compound/zoo with many apes, however, 'Caesar' is somewhat
different from his brethren, surely he will face rejection.
Back at the institute they are now testing the ALZ-113'' on the Chimps the team are working with.
Back at the Zoo, 'Caesar' is beginning to communicate with the other apes in the compound, however he has yet
to come to terms with what he see's as being abandoned by 'Will' who he'd grown up around.
'Caesar' is beginning to unite the apes at the zoo, he is planning to escape to freedom with his new friends.
The dye is cast, its the Rise of the Planet of the Apes.........'Caesar' has kept a secret from his friend 'Will'...Speech.
A great prequel to what has gone before and indeed is yet to come.
Many of us remember fondly the film and TV series of the late 60's and into the 70's as good as they were, todays
films of course have the benefit of advanced technology.
Special Features -
* Deleted Scenes
* Mythology of the Apes
* The Genius of 'Andy Serkis'
* Breaking Motion-Capture Boundries
* Scene Breakdown
* Audio Commentaries
* The Great Apes
* Character Concept art-gallery
* Composing the Score with 'Patrick Doyle'
* Triple-play Blu-ray plus DVD and Digital Copy.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Caesar's story, 6 July 2014
By 
Paul Tapner (poole dorset england) - See all my reviews
(VINE VOICE)    (TOP 500 REVIEWER)   
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A new attempt at rebooting/reimagining/remaking/calling it what you will the Planet of the Apes franchise.

So forget the originals and the 2001 version - as well you might in the case of the latter - because this is a whole new take on things, having no tie in with those films whatsoever.

James Franco plays Will Rodman, a scientist trying to find a cure for Alzheimer's. Not least so he can help his afflicted father [John Lithgow]. When work on chimps with a new drug yields unexpected results he is left with a baby chimp to care for. Who is eventually named Caesar. Caesar is very smart. A bond between humans and apes forms.

But when Caesar gets to see the worst humanity can offer, and when the drug trials lead to more unexpected developments, the future of two species might be changed forever.

Caesar is brought to life via actor Andy Serkis in a motion capture suit and cgi, a la Gollum in the Lord of the Rings movies. The end result is just as good. He is a character you can't help but sympathise with and root for. It's very easy to forget at times that he's not a real creature.

Human wise Will Rodman has a decent amount of depth to him and James Franco acts the character well. Frieda Pinto takes the somewhat thankless role of his life interest and does catch the attention regardless of her character not being quite as deep as she could. And John Lithgow does tug at the heartstrings when portraying a man who simply can't remember any more.

The rest are cold hearted and ruthless or ignorant as required, but all are played well.

The film moves at a decent pace throughout. This is a 12 certificate film, thanks to some moments of violence and angry apes that might not be suitable for younger viewers. It all builds to a very satisfying last act which begins with a great punch the air moment. And has a few more during what follows.

Both a decent action movie when that kicks in, and a solid drama about the bond between two indiviuals, this is excellent movie making and an excellent way to start a franchise. Not least because although it's relatively self contained it does at the same time set a few things up to follow. The first of them in a pretty clever way. The second you will find out more about at the start of the end credits, so keep watching those.

There are two short scenes which are done with subtitles. There's no way to switch those off. But they are necessary. You'll see why.

There is also one great homage to the original.

Forget the 2001 version. This is an attempt at franchise rebooting that wholeheartedly succeeds. Which is why the sequel will be along shortly. And why I look forward to it.

The dvd has the following language and subtitle options:

Languages: English Spanish German Italian.

Subtitles: English Spanish Danish Finnish German Swedish Italian Norwegian.

There are no extras at all.

It begins with one trailer that you can skip via the next button on the remote.

And one that you can't get past like that, unless you use fast forward.
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Rise of the Planet of the Apes [Blu-ray]
Rise of the Planet of the Apes [Blu-ray] by Rupert Wyatt (Blu-ray - 2012)
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