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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars "I don't know what I'm doing here anyway, I should be in Beverly Hills where any civilised person would be."
A group of mountain hikers head up into the Californian mountains lead by Steve Buckner, despite a warning from Ranger Tucker that all kinds of "accidents" have been happening in the last week or so. Not long after the helicopters have dropped the group off, it becomes clear that something isn't right, several big birds that normally stay away from humans are showing a...
Published 7 months ago by West25

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3 of 4 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars The Day Of The Animals...Has Yet To Dawn
It's criminal that an idea so fantastic and apt should go to the wild dogs so quickly. The nature-revenge horror is one of my fave sub-genres and since Alfie Hitchcock's classic 'The Birds', the fruitful 70's delivered an equally pleasing stash of greats: The two 'Jawses', 'Piranha', 'The Uncanny', 'Long Weekend','Frogs', 'Orca: The Killer Whale', and 'The Pack'. This...
Published on 9 April 2011 by ScottPaul ScottPaul


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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars "I don't know what I'm doing here anyway, I should be in Beverly Hills where any civilised person would be.", 25 July 2014
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A group of mountain hikers head up into the Californian mountains lead by Steve Buckner, despite a warning from Ranger Tucker that all kinds of "accidents" have been happening in the last week or so. Not long after the helicopters have dropped the group off, it becomes clear that something isn't right, several big birds that normally stay away from humans are showing a lot of bravery and a bad temper. The group try to ignore it and set up camp, but one of them is attacked during the night by a wolf. Realising they're in serious danger, the group attempt to get down the mountain to safety. The problem is, the wolves, birds, bears, lions, snakes, dogs and other animals have no intention of letting the group leave, and it's not just the animals that are causing trouble, an unhinged ad executive goes completely nuts. The reason for the animals strange behaviour is explained at the beginning of the film, some preachy message about aerosol cans and the Ozone layer.

Christopher George is good as Buckner, he was never the greatest actor but he had two things, he was likeable and he was fun to watch. George did some really decent work from the mid '60s to the late '70s, but it's his early '80s work that I'm most familiar with and love. City of the Living Dead, The Exterminator, Graduation Day, Enter the Ninja, Pieces and Mortuary, all great for various reasons. Sadly he passed away aged just 52 in 1983. Christopher George's wife, Linda Day George stars as a news reporter and potential love interest for Buckner. She's pretty good as well, and this was one of many films she made with her husband. They're backed up by some very decent acting from one-time Oscar nominee Richard Jaeckel, Michael Ansara, Ruth Roman, Jon Cedar, Paul Mantee, Michelle Stacy and Susan Backlinie who interestingly played the first victim in Jaws a few years earlier. For me, the real standout in the film is Leslie Nielsen in a hilariously over-the-top performance as the ad exec who loses his mind. I've heard from several people who feel his performance actually ruins the film, while I think it makes it. Right from the off he's sarcastic, argumentative, uncooperative and arrogant, I felt it was actually quite realistic seeing that type of a person turn into a screaming, raping, murdering maniac with a God complex once all normal rules no longer apply, even if it was overplayed. Nielsen was known as a very serious actor throughout the '50s, '60s and most of the '70s, I wouldn't be surprised if it was this performance that showed people how funny he could be, whether it was intentional or not. He did briefly return to horror again with Prom Night and Creepshow, but is mostly now known for his comedies, the TV series Police Squad, the Airplane films and the Naked Gun films.

Day of the Animals was directed by William Girdler and was a sort of semi-sequel to his earlier film, Grizzly, which had the same producer and also starred Christopher George and Richard Jaeckel. Sadly this was Girdler's penultimate film as he died shortly after his 30th birthday in a helicopter crash in Manila, Philippines, while scouting locations for his next feature. Girdler managed to direct nine films over seven years before his death, the best of which is this and Grizzly, but he also made three Blaxploitation movies, The Zebra Killer, an Exorcist clone called Abby (Warner Bros. sued) and Sheba, Baby starring Pam Grier. What makes Girdler's death all the more tragic is that you can clearly see the progression of his directing talent through his films, the later films like Grizzly and Day of the Animals are clearly far better made than his earlier efforts, and I'm sure his films would have continued to improve over the years, or at the very least, he'd have continued giving us many more fun films.

The music is great from six time Oscar nominee Lalo Schifrin, he was nominated for films such as Cool Hand Luke, Voyage of the Damned and The Amityville Horror, and he also did the Mission Impossible theme that is recognisable to people that haven't even seen the show or films. I thought the cinematography was pretty good, plenty of nice shots of the mountains and the animals, so I was surprised to discover that the cinematographer, Robert Sorrentino, only ever did the one film. One thing that may disappoint viewers is that the actual animal attack scenes themselves aren't shot all that well, there tends to be lots of quick cutting and close-ups that make it hard to see what's really going on, and the animals themselves don't look all that aggressive when attacking in certain scenes, some of the dogs in one scene are wagging their tail with their tongue out, others are stood there doing nothing clearly waiting to be told what to do. Saying that though, the shots of the animals when they're simply watching the group are far more effective and quite tense. A mistake during the Alsatian attack near the end of the film means we see a crew member sat on a hill in the background of the scene, it's quite funny but removes all suspense from the scene.

The DVD from Scorpion Records is great, it's a brand new 16X9 anamorphic master in HD from the original interpositive, and a brand new 5.1 surround sound created from the film's original three stripe mag (whatever that means). There's two interviews with Jon Cedar and Paul Mantee, who have both sadly passed away since, fun facts and trivia segment with Katarina Leigh Waters and several trailers for other films released by Scorpion Records. The picture quality for the most part was excellent, the image is a little soft at times but it looks glorious compared to the last time I watched it around a decade ago. The DVD is region free, there are no subtitles. I bought the DVD over the Blu-ray (which is also region free) because the Blu-ray was selling for double the price which I think is too much, especially when the DVD has all the same features and looks mostly fantastic upscaled anyway. Also, if you don't particularly like the garish watercolour looking cover of the DVD, it's reversible and has the far better known artwork on the other side. Day of the Animals is recommended to all animal attack film lovers, especially as it's one of the few films that doesn't choose to focus on one specific animal or species.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars My first summer in the Sierra, 20 May 2013
Tired of horror flicks with only *one* kind of monster? Don't worry, "Day of the Animals" to the rescue! This unrealistic story features lethal attacks on humans by essentially everything. Eagles, vultures, wolves, bears, cougars, Alsatians, rats, rattlesnakes, tarantulas, Leslie Nielsen...all of nature plus our most cherished household pets and even a human (Nielsen, remember?) are running bezerk in this classical disaster movie from 1977.

The backdrop to the story is the fear of ozone depletion, the "global warming issue" of the 1970's. "Day of the Animals" features a group of rookies on a hike in the high hills of California, just when ozone depletion drives all beasts crazy at elevations above 5000 feet. Accosted by eagles, wolves and other wild animals, the inexperienced hikers must somehow get back to civilization. Unfortunately, all human settlements along the trail have already been abandoned and taken over by marauding gangs of Animalia...

John Muir famously said that if a war broke out between humans and beasts, he would side with the latter. I suppose this might have been one of Muir's favourite movies, had he somehow lived to see it. I can't say "Day of the Animals" is a *really* good movie, but it works well alongside other disaster movies of the "nature gone wild" type. Besides, I have a soft spot for its philosophical message (if that's the word for it).

I therefore very graciously award it four stars.
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars I remember Christopher George and William Girdler!!!!, 31 Aug. 2010
Love this film...
The plot is implausable now - But in 70's anything goes.
My rating is- I admit is due in part to nostalgia.
It's pretty cheesey stuff - unless you still have a 7 year old childs eyes to watch it with!!!

Leslie Nielson gives a wonderfully over the top performance playing a bad guy!!!
The animals are brilliant and Christopher George is great as ever ...
he is in a number of films I like ...
the Exterminator, Pieces, City of the living dead and Grizzly which was made the previous year with the same director William Girdler.
Grizzly is probably better rememberd today- Tho If you like one your very likely to enjoy both.

The print is above average and the disc has some extras as well inc. interviews with some of the cast.

It was real nice to hear Bill Girdler being so warmly remembered.
(Only made 9 films)

If you enjoy 70's movies of a similar style - I would highly recommend this to you.
Very enjoyable.
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Day Of The Animals Region Free Blu ray review from Scorpion Releasing, 29 Dec. 2013
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This review is from: Day of the Animals [Blu-ray] [US Import] (Blu-ray)
Thanks by no small part to a certain killer shark movie from 1975 directed by a then pretty much unknown Steven Spielberg the rampaging killer beastie flick which chomped and clawed its way through 70s and early 80s horror cinema was born. Whether it be giant grizzly bears, sewer dwelling aligators, flesh stripping piranahs, swarming bees or the humble family dog the nature runs amok sub genre enjoyed a decent run often combining the look, feel and atmosphere of an Irwin Allen disater flick within their B movie credentials. It did seen inevitable that along the way someone would produce an all creatures attack hall of fame picture featuring a multitude of disgruntled critters including everything from mountain lions and bears through to raptors and rattlers and the results can be seen here in the 1977 helmed Day Of The Animals.
Directed by William Girdler who had previously given us the trash classic Grizzly a year earlier which itself was often dubbed 'Jaws with claws' because of its obvious nod to Spielberg's big fish movie but with a giant grizzy bear taking centre stage, in its credit Day Of The Animals featured expansive scope Tod-AO photography a kind of ensemble cast and some suprisingly brutal animal attacks all held together by a strong environmental message.
Definatly the kind of movie that just doesent get made anymore, Day Of The Animals remains an interesting entry in the nature runs amok cycle despite being totally illogical and ever so slightly silly.
The hardly geologically correct storyline concerns the depletion of the ozone layer through the over use of fluorocarbons(a science disclaimer before the film starts claims aerosols to be the main cause). The lack of ozone protection from the suns harmful rays at high altitude causes the local animal inhabitants to act far more savage than they would normally do which is bad news for a group of would be hikers exploring the scenic mountainous region of Northern California. The rag-tag bunch that includes a bickering mother and her teenage son, an injured ex pro footballer, an arrogant ad exectutive(a straight role for Leslie Nielson) and an off duty reporter(Lynda Day George) put their trust in the gun loathing guide Steve Buckner(City Of The Living Deads Christopher George) and his native American friend Daniel(Michael Ansara) to lead them to safety after they hear that the local town and starting place of their trek has been evacuated due to the animal uprising. It all starts out fairly sedately with a handful of over interested birds of prey but the farther the group press on into the wilderness the more menacing the creatures get with soon anything and everything attacking without reason. Add to the problem that anti gun Buckner refuses to carry any kind of fire arms tensions soon begin to rise within the group with a number of characters questioning his authority. For some unfathomable reason Leslie Nielson's character is also affected by the same radiation as the animals causing his natural aggressions to come to the fore resulting in the murder in cold blood of one of his fellow hikers, an attempted rape and in the films strangest sequence a head to head battle with a 7ft grizzly bear.
The late William Girdler(who sadly died a year after this movie was complete on the set of his final picture Manitou) handles the directional duties extremely well despite an obvious low budget making the most of the scenic locations and well handled animal attack scenes. There are a handful of dubious special effects sequences with some decidedly ropey opticals and characters wrestling what appear to be stuffed animals but on the whole the movie plays out without any real unintentional guffaws. The mostly B movie cast are also more than good enough for the material with the Naked Gun's Leslie Nielson being the real stand out as the crazed ad exectutive. Instantly dislikable, racist and arrogant his character alone makes Day Of The Animals worth a look. Sadly it is hard to take the movie as a whole too seriously thanks to some rather hokey science(why are animals only affected at higher altitudes and why are only a few humans affected)plus the message behind the movie is interesting but ultimatly pulled off as abit heavy handed. Foregoing all of these critisims, fans of 70s B horror and exploitation movies should not be detered from what is an outreageously entertaining picture that has finally got the Blu ray release it deserves here from US outfit Scorpion Releasing.

Day Of The Animals has never fared that well on home video and anyone who has suffered Shriek Show's battered transfer on their import DVD release will know that this movie was longing for abit of TLC in the image department. Well it pleases me to report that Scorpion's new transfer of this cult classic is a huge improvement on anything before it. Framed at the correct theatrical ratio of 2.35:1 the MPEG 4 AVC encoded 1080p transfer still remains a little soft and gauzy but detail and clarity are given a massive boost. The sun drenched daytime scenes are extremely crisp exposing details and textures on the dusty paths, clothing, faces and close-ups of the animals and colours generally speaking are warm and natural. Depth is noticable in a number of the landscape shots showing off the georgous mountainous scenery to great affect. Black levels are mostly ok if a little on the pale side and although there is mild crush present shadow detail is acceptable enough for the nightime scenes. Compared to the old DVD version the print used here looks to be in great shape. There is the odd flash of print damage but nothing at all distracting especially if your used to the Shriek Show standard def DVD and thanks to no DNR the image retains its grain structure and naturally filmic appearance. I'm not going to say that Day Of The Animals in HD is a demo worthy presentation but I can't see it getting any better treatment than it has here and fans should be more than happy with Scorpion's HD rendering of this mostly forgotten title.

Scorpion have provided two lossless DTS HD MA soundtracks for this release in the form of a two channel mono presentation and a newly created and suprisingly good 5.1 bump. The Blu ray defaults to the mono track which is solid and precise enough with good clarity but I decided to sample the multi channel remix. I'm not usually a fan of bumps of mono presentations but found this to be tastefully done without being overly emersive. The music soundtrack gets a decent enough boost in lossless with good fidelity and dynamics plus a nice amount of weight and depth. It plays nicely separated mostly across the front three channels with minor bleed to the rears and subtle subwoofer use. Dialogue is clear and well anchored through the centre channel and effects are often realisticly placed in the front of the soundstage. The surrounds are used occasionally to enhance atmospherics whether it be the whirring of helicopter blades or sounds of chirping birds but doesent really make that much use of the 5.1 array with certain scenes that I expected to explode in activity coming across as rather front heavy. That said this lossless rendition is potent enough and virtually clean of any age related damge which is good when you consider the limitations of the source and is far more active than some of Blue Undergrounds older 7.1 HD Master soundtracks. Of course this is never going to sound like a modern movie soundtrack or a vintage title that has had extensive remastering work lavished on it but all things considered there should be no gripes with what Scorpion have offered here.

In terms of extras this new BD release is just ok but nothing to get too excited about. First up is an 18 minute interview with star John Cedar who played Frank Young in Day Of The Animals. It is an interesting enough chat with John who seems a genuinly nice guy. He has some anecdotes about the production of the film and speaks of his relationship with director William Girdler and how he came to be cast in the movie.
Next up is a much shorter 9 minute interview with Paul Mantee who was cast as Roy Moore. Again this interview details production as well as the other cast members. He also goes on to talk of his TV career.
Also included is an extremely bizzare episode of Katrina's Nightmare Theatre as well as the original theatrical trailer presented in standard definition.
Ok so the old Shriek Show DVD had different and maybe better extras including an audio commentary but when it comes to a showdown between extras and image quality I always err on the movie presentation side meaning that this greatly improved Blu ray image with its updated sound mixes wins hands down.

Day Of The Animals remians a definative guilty pleasure movie and one that is constantly entertaining. Ok so the premise is a little silly and some of the science hardly believable but there are moments of greatness thanks to Girdlers solid direction which is tight and never resorts to the camp that it so easily could have. This new BD presents the film in a great 1080p transfer with suprisingly good HD master soundtracks also included making this the definitive version of this cult favourite and on a completely region free disc too meaning this can be played on Blu ray players worldwide. Recommended.
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3 of 4 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars The Day Of The Animals...Has Yet To Dawn, 9 April 2011
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It's criminal that an idea so fantastic and apt should go to the wild dogs so quickly. The nature-revenge horror is one of my fave sub-genres and since Alfie Hitchcock's classic 'The Birds', the fruitful 70's delivered an equally pleasing stash of greats: The two 'Jawses', 'Piranha', 'The Uncanny', 'Long Weekend','Frogs', 'Orca: The Killer Whale', and 'The Pack'. This director himself already mined this delightful material singularly with 'Grizzly' a year earlier-here he decides to utterly expand his species to rival 'Frogs', then promptly loses control and ends up in eventually in a largely unsatisfying nature lover's no animal's land.

I have yet to see why, too, this movie should be the endangered species it is, yet finally seems to have been given a Blu-ray this year, but it almost deserves to be put down with a lethal injection for several glaring negatives that marr the film terribly, and these really should have been executed on execution before finalisation. It's not on, as the simple plot is horror-perfect; the ozone layer's depletion, coupled with their usual treatment at human hands sends a short bunch of varied US wildlife off the happy path. Yet, while the air of menace hangs about for some time, it soon becomes clear it means nothing. Susan Backlinie, who 'Jaws' first munched in 1975, seems cast in this just to outdo that opener, singled out for an over-elaborate death scene, like she was the only one there, and an animal exterminator to boot; the others being vegetarian eco-saints I expect!

It's the kind of film that's so backwards it seems to boast more survivors at the end than it started with. One predicts easily who will fall and won't, and the fact that so many hikers win through is an especially absurd notion, seeing as the point was to isolate them in the woods to begin with. This becomes even more insulting when you realise just how many animals are after them-come on, they'd kill them in seconds, these people aren't even armed! Yet each subsequent attack seems to fail-and why? Girdler, if you don't want to lose your people, then don't put them in this situation. Left to nature, we're the wimpiest species going, vulnerable to every assault, we've naff skin, no claws, useless teeth, little strength, couldn't outrun a mouse, which is why we cheat by use of technology and clothing. A scene of latent hypocrisy does no favours-when a river of salmon are encountered, do THEY attack? No, because (and this way of thinking is still prevalent now) fish aren't seen as cute, personable or dangerous, unless they're a shark or a piranha, they're just "food", and this lack of precision and continuity gets even worse-there's no veggie animals to speak of (squirrels, deer, rabbits, cardinal birds, woodpeckers etc), leading us to wonder why the ozone is conveniently only affecting meat-eaters, and even then, not so much, as they hardly do anything, but there's even worse to come, for after one brilliantly staged wolf attack, no more ever come, despite several wolves following the hikers for ages-or do they just turn into German Shepherds, and why the hell is a mountain overrun with those-they are not wild animals and should only feature in the town-this is not 'The Pack'-maybe if it was, we'd get some decent animal attacks, or at least some of the cast dropping. And why do they only attack certain people, and why not Linda Day George for instance? Why is Christopher George-their guide- so rubbish at keeping people safe? And the last ditch attempt to saw off the clear targets via German Shepherds (up a mountain, no less) is clumsy and weak, letting the obvious three stars go. Somehow around the halfway mark, this film becomes 'The Day The Pet Dogs Up A Mountain Turned Wild'. The usual cliche of dogs not being able to catch their human quarry despite being faster is boringly present, yet when they do, they let most escape, and don't even go for Lynda Day George-why? Is it Girdler's way of saying sorry for such a silly death scene and a short role in his previous film 'Grizzly'? Couldn't he extend it to Susan Backlinie then, instead of surrounding her with a dozen eagles, owls, hawks, vultures and Californian condors after a wolf singles her out for savaging. Just those birds alone could gut and tear the whole team for God's sake. From that film 'Grizzly' several other actors from that film feature in this one, as does the bear herself, though why she's following them for miles to just kill the most horrible character in the middle of a freak storm I'll never know. Is it cos he WASN'T in 'Grizzly'? That scene also leaves me with ill feeling, especially when one person kills another, but I've seen it since, and I think it does work, I just don't like it, but what doesn't work is it's introduction by bear-and why the hell would the arrogant ad exec so partial to his life throw it away? I also find Susan Backlinie's partner a selfish cold jerk, and his acting questionable during her death scene which she plays so brilliantly, he just utterly lets her down. And when his comes up later, his shouts of agony, pain and loss just seem pitiful, theatrical, embarrassing. But the scene itself is good, if a little overly weighted. Ruth Roman is an irritating boy's mother is probably the worst character bar Neilsen-all she does is whine and complain about the great outdoors, and just when I think we may finally lose her...the film's climax just melts-I presume global warming effected Girdler too, it must have done. Dogs (not wild animals-again!) go for her separated group, yet a crashed helicopter helpfully located offers safety-the dogs can't get through the glass, and how helpful the doors still open and can be locked. Yet up in the cabins, the German Shepherds can jump through that glass-like in 'The Pack'-yet only to kill two out of five people. The other three make them allergic huh? And just when I think we may lose Ruth Roman, if not her irritating son (or "cockroach" as Nielsen aptly calls him), the film's climax just catastrophically melts-as does William Girdler's vision-global warming gone out of control, clearly.

The wild animals attacks (when they happen) are generally well staged, but then cut short and fizzle into air, as Girdler just doesn't want to lose his people, and one is well jarring-we only ever see one puma for ages ding the stalk walk with their varied collective, yet three appear from nowhere in an attack, which then fizzles into air AGAIN, despite the fact their another species lethally armed, oh and for the record, no such creature as a mountain lion ever existed, so let's knock it off, you're not primary school age, and when this particular cat has a plethora of decent names at disposal-i.e puma (its proper name), cougar, panther, even catamountain-not that I'd call that sensible, why call an animal nothing like a lion a lion?!). It's a real downer when you realise the animals and birds are all implied threat with very little meat and potatoes, so it's the stalking scenes that'll deliver the most awe-they're lovely to watch and puts you ahead of the quarry they're targeting-but then sadly, so does the script. And suddenly it becomes clear whose side the director's really on when every beast expires at the end! The point?

If ever a film needs a remake, it's this, and as it's customary now for a 'kill all the cast ending', it couldn't be more appropriate.

Stylistically the location work is stunning. This film suffered on VHS badly, but Scorpion Releasing here have actually revitalised the film's look like magic-there's no grain to speak off and the 2.35:1 ratio aspect HD looks magnificent, and the daylight scenes where the blue sky seems to glow is especially impressive, and the surround sound is equally complimentary, plus extras on this version (which by the way is Region 0, not 1, so it will play anywhere) extend to a couple of actor interviews and a few fun facts and weird trivia bit. No idea why there's a giant sabre tooth tiger on the menu, why there should be a European wild cat sharing space on one cover, nor a giant black ghost panther is on the reversible sleeve, but above all, I'll never understand why a film boasting such necessary horror and eco-revenge credentials clue should end up being a spent force in need of a gene extraction. Basically it seems that the film's presentation is worth more than the actual film. I think the other way around would be preferable if I had no choice.

May a better genus of director evolve for a future piece. Please, we've had needless remakes of 'Long Weekend' and 'Piranha', but, please Hollywood, and I don't say that easily, this is howling and roaring out at you, so redo it!

For horror lovers, see it for the film you should want it to be-certainly for the idea. Then discard it and hunt instead all those other names, and more recent ones too like 'Prey' and 'Burning Bright' before seeing it again, but yes, it's still worth owning, not least for the cross-species presentation, despite its impurity, though 'Frogs' starring Ray Milland, worked this magic five years earlier and far more effectively, and the sympathy was firmly planted in the eco-system. As were the chills and spills-for us.
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5 of 7 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars "The terrifying movie of a world gone mad", 17 Nov. 2009
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A very enjoyable "animals run amok" movie which is so bad its good.Scientists warn that the depletion of the ozone layer is reaching critical levels(and this was 30 years ago),so critical that it is enough to unleash the fury of the animal kingdom,who obviously must blame man.Every animal that you can think of attacks the human race and it is up to Leslie Nielsen to try and save the day.I really do believe that this was the start of his comedy career and not "Airplane".The disc comes with two versions of the movie,the television master(with commentary by star Lynda Day George, whose husband Christopher also starred in the movie)and the original theatrical version,there is very little difference in content but the television one has a slightly better print though still not great.It also has a featurette of interviews with three of the other actors,John Cedar,Paul Mantee and Susan Blackline(22mins)plus trailer and photo gallery.If you like this type of movie you are in for a treat.
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2 of 3 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars ANIMALS DONT YOU LOVE THEM, 31 Jan. 2014
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This review is from: Day of the Animals [Blu-ray] [US Import] (Blu-ray)
There have been many eco movies but i think this is one of the best.THIS disc is REG 0 and not REG 1 as stated in some ads..I wont go into the story because i think that spoils it for the new buyer but all i will say there are plenty of animal attacks.The disc itself has a 2.35.1 picture ratio the col is good as is the sound on the extra front you get 2 trailers interview with actors and a fun fact and trivia segment.So if you enjoy eco animal attack b movies you should love this
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1 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars GREAT MOVIE, 10 Sept. 2013
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Best animal horror movie ever , when i was child i love this movie too much!
I saw this movie at cinema
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Day of the Animals [Blu-ray] [US Import]
Day of the Animals [Blu-ray] [US Import] by Leslie Nielsen (Blu-ray - 2013)
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