Dawn of the Dead

Dawn of the Dead

Dawn of the Dead

  George A. Romero is one trilogy Night of the Living Dead (1968), Dawn of the Dead (1978) and Day of the Dead (1985) with certainty to the most bloodthirsty of works of film history and has long since attained a cult status in the horror and splatter scene . But who thinks he can dismiss the films alone, the Freak Show and concoction of bad taste, it looks too easy. For the trilogy shows all effects show an analysis of American society that is much more perceptive, more evil and more accurate than most, however well-intentioned and committed films of the protest generation. The films showed the other, the dark side of America that had lost off the smooth facade of Hollywood and the dreams of the hippie generation, the latest on the battlefields of Vietnam, his innocence.

Is a remake of that extent a huge risk, because the Romero films, among other things stand out from the crowd of splatter and horror movies, because they wear this very special spirit in itself. The horrors which denounced Romero implied, violence, brutality and loneliness of society, the use of terror and brutality of capitalism and the bankruptcy of the policy and all moral values are by no means disappeared, but they have changed, have become more complex, sometimes subtle and sometimes explicit.

All of this negotiation, the film does not, he believes, rather broadly the original from 1978 and lacks the sharpness and coldness of the metal template. Nevertheless, the remake of Dawn of the Dead is very narrative and succeeded filmtechnisch and friends of the genre always worth a visit. The audience in the United States in any case were more than satisfied.

Title: Dawn of the Dead Country of production: USA Year of production: 2004 Length: 100 (Min) Distribution : UIP

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