- Actores: William Miller, Irene Montalà, Paulina Gálvez, Paul Naschy, Bárbara Elorrieta
- Directores: BRIAN YUZNA
- Formato: Adulto
- Audio: Inglés
- Subtítulos: Español
- Región: Región 2 (Más información sobre Formatos de DVD.)
- Número de discos: 1
- Calificación española (ICAA): No recomendada para menores de 18 años
- Estudio: Divisa HV
- Fecha de lanzamiento: 16 nov 2011
- Duración: 91 minutos
- ASIN: B0064JDHAG
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº79.833 en Cine y Series TV (Ver el Top 100 en Cine y Series TV)
|Precio:||EUR 5,95 Elige envíos GRATIS más rápidos con Amazon Premium o elige envío GRATIS en 4-5 días en pedidos superiores a 29€|
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Descripción del producto
El joven Dante, un fugitivo desesperado, huye de un campo de prisioneros a través de una tierra inhóspita en busca de su amada Ula. Mientras, es perseguido por ROTT, un Rottweiler con colmillos y fauces de acero resurgido de entre los muertos, una bestia feroz cuya única misión es la de matar.
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I'm not exactly sure what I got with "Rottweiler." The storyline is, to say the least, a bit on the murky side. Yuzna's movie opens with the information that the year is 2018 and the location is an immigration control zone somewhere in Spain. We see a badly beaten chap writhing on the floor of a prison cage. This unfortunate wretch is Dante (William Miller), obviously the main character of the film. After receiving a beating by a vicious prison guard outside of the van, a distraction allows him to escape into the woods. Regrettably, he's chained to another prisoner who quickly falls prey to the titular dog, a Rottweiler sporting metal teeth and glow in the dark eyes. Thanks to the dog ripping this poor yutz to pieces, Dante is able to flee and begin what turns out to be a long, looooooong journey through the Spanish countryside. The vicious prison guard recaptures our hero only to lose him again in a spray of bloody carnage. Dante then meets up with a trio of drug traffickers, one of whom lives to regret the fact that he stole the prisoner's boots. Then there's a very painful scene at a riverbank where Dante, exhibiting far more of his physical form than I wanted to see, battles the robotic dog.
On and on it goes, as the prisoner meets various people only to see them die horribly at the hands...er, paws...of the Rottweiler terminator. As the film progresses, we learn through a series of flashbacks exactly why Dante is in this threatening predicament. He and his girlfriend Ula (Irene Montala) attempted to sneak into Spain on a boat but found themselves in the clutches of the evil Kufard (Paul Naschy). Ula performed a service to obtain their freedom, quite a service considering Kufard's sleazy personality, but somehow the situation backfired. Dante doesn't remember the specifics, at least not initially, but his memories become clearer as his journey takes him closer and closer to the place where he and his gal ran into trouble. Helping him come to terms with his horrible experiences are several surreal apparitions, one of whom is the prisoner he watched die after his escape, that pop in to say hello and also to drop cryptic hints about his unremembered past. Even the deceased prison guard shows up from time to time, whether to torment our hero or help him I wouldn't know. "Rottweiler" is often more confusing than it ought to be considering it's really a low budget piece of schlock.
While I enjoyed certain parts of the movie, namely the gore and the psychotic dog, most of what I saw here left a bad taste in my mouth. The acting isn't anything to write home about and, since the film used Spanish actors, most of the dialogue is dubbed into English--and not in a way that makes you laugh at unintentionally hilarious lines. I also had a serious problem with the backstory. Who exactly is Kufard and why is he doing what he's doing? Why did Dante and Ula attempt to sneak into Spain? What was the importance of that lady and her daughter Esperanza? "Rottweiler" tries to provide a few answers to a couple of the questions I had, such as mentioning something about Dante and Ula coming into the country because of some game, but it doesn't make much sense. For that matter, considering the surreal aspects of the movie, I'm not sure I can believe even these few explanations. I had hopes that the movie would be a straightforward, unmitigated gorefest involving a group of young airheads trying to flee from some experimental type pooch with a bad attitude. "Rottweiler" is not that film. It's not even as gory as it could have been, although the chewed up bodies, torn out throats, and a beheading did at times provide a boost to the lagging pace.
The DVD contains several supplements, none of them very noteworthy. We get extremely short interviews (a minute or two at most) with William Miller, Irene Montala, the guys who created the animatronic dog, and director of photography Javier Salmones. There are trailers for "Premonition," "Faust," "The Devil's Rejects," "Dagon," "Alien 3000," "Arachnid," and "Zodiac Killer." Rounding out the underwhelming extras section is some behind the scenes footage that isn't that interesting. I'll give "Rottweiler" three stars since I think it's intriguing enough to watch once, but Yuzna's latest film is strictly a so-so affair that only avid horror fans will want to pick up. All other viewers should stick to the Dentist films and "Return of the Living Dead 3."
I think the movie deserves only one star but I gave it an extra one because the dog (when it's a real dog) is awesome! I love the rottie's ice blue eyes.
The primary story about the guy escaping from prison and being chased by a mechanical dog is an alright idea, but unfortunately in the hands of Brian Yunza it ends up more silly than scary. The secondary story - told through endless flashbacks - about how the guy lost his girlfriend (hint: after she gets raped by an old cogger don't say "sounded like you enjoy it.") is not only boring but completely pointless.
I'm usually pretty forgiving/understanding with low budget films especially if there's enthusiastic writing and you get a sense that they really tried, but ROTTWEILER is a dead duck any way you look at it. The DVD cover looked cool though!
Watch MAN'S BEST FRIEND again instead.
The cyborg pooch goes ballistic, killing any and everything in sight while he attempts to catch Dante and exact his revenge. Sounds decent, right? The truth is that this story is flat from the opening credits. Dante isn't a likeable guy, the rott seems terribly vicious when it catches anybody but Dante, who manages to escape rather easily.
The dog looks pretty good considering the shoestring budget this snore-inducer was made on. However, the director takes a little too much artistic license with flashback sequences and makes it rather hard to understand exactly what is going on. Also, the ending is nothing short of dull, making me wonder why I wasted so much time on this flick.
As B-flicks go, this one includes plenty of nudity (and a little bit too much in one sequence). It's also got a reasonable amount of gore, not to mention one rather violent sequence that lets us see a young child witness her own mother's death. It isn't a funny B-movie, and it isn't even a serious B-flick. It's just a mush of gore, nudity, and violence that leads nowhere in the end.
Two stars are given for the dog in this flick. He actually looks pretty convincing through most of the film. However, I would only rent this flick if I were into cheesy B-horror. If you don't fall into that category, I'd skip this snoozer altogether.