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Train to Busan - Edición Metálica [Blu-ray]
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Un brote viral misterioso pone a Corea en estado de emergencia. Seok-woo y su hija suben al KTX, el tren rápido que une los 453 km que separan Seúl de Busan. Pero justo en el momento de su partida, la estación es invadida por zombis y uno de ellos sube a bordo. Mientras el tren alcanza su máxima velocidad, los pasajeros tendrán que luchar por sus vidas.
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Es una película coreana (obviamente de Corea Del Sur) de zombies. Reconozco que el tema zombie es un tema sobreexplotado pero esto no es tan sólo eso; es una película genial. Si por el título piensas que tan solo es una película de zombies en un tren no estarás detallando la profundidad del film.
Es muy súper entretenida, tiene muchas lecturas, acción bien producida, con buenas actuaciones y muy emotiva... y seguramente me quedo corto. En casa nos ha gustado a todos debido a la variedad de matices bien desarrollados. Y puedo asegurar que es un triunfo que estemos todos de acuerdo.
Esta edición es muy completa con una preciosa edición metálica muy digna para una película de esta categoría. Ni qué decir si eres un fan de películas zombie... un MUST HAVE.
Recomendable al 100%
Los que la hayan visto lo entenderán.
Me hizo emocionarme.
Gran peli de zombies.
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In a zombie setting, when you hear news of mysterious fish deaths at the reservoir or a "minor leak in the Biotech District," that's the cue to head for the hills. What's so tremendous about this movie is that it presents a strong emotional core. Focus is on the strained relationship between an inattentive father and his little girl. Seok-woo (Gong Yoo) is a preoccupied fund manager. I guess he does care for his elementary school daughter Su-an (Su-an Kim), enough that he's willing to fight his ex-wife for custody of her. Except Seok-woo is a bad father, one who neglects his kid, misses her recitals, forgets her birthday... Follows a scene that demonstrates why it's a bonehead move to have your assistant buy the gift for your kid.
It's Su-an's birthday, and she guilt trips her dad into taking her on the bullet train so she could visit her mom in Busan. And, a bit later, maybe you blame the unobservant train attendant for allowing that one sickly-looking girl to sneak onboard.
Man, not even roadkill is safe in this movie. As the train barrels along on the first leg of its nightmarish ride, as it hurtles from the capital city of Seoul to the southern city of Busan, the camera gravitates towards the other passengers. And, for all the other reasons why this movie is so damn boss, it's absolutely the acting that makes us care about this movie. The characters are interesting and fully-realized. Standouts for me are the troubled father and daughter, the very pregnant wife (Jung Yu-mi) and her tough, working-class husband (Ma Dong-seok), and the selfish transportation CEO (Kim Eui-sung), this last guy gunning for the jackhole of the year award. I won't say too much about him, except I haven't hated a guy so much since Paul Reiser in Aliens 2. What a fink!
I can't believe this is the first live-action feature film Yeon Sang-ho has directed, but, apparently, he's more a veteran of anime cinema. Guys, this is a dynamic storyteller. He draws fantastic performances from his cast. What he does in ramping up the suspense is ridiculous. He makes full use of the confined spaces on the train, not only in building up and sustaining that sense of tinkle-in-the-pants panic but also in coming up with resourceful ways for the survivors to circumvent the walkers. Thankfully, several passengers are still thinking clearly. And, by the way, these walkers are friggin' running! And they turn really quickly! Thinks 28 Days Later or World War Z. They will chase you down like a horde of Usain Bolts. The body actors that play the zombies do a damn job. I wonder how many of these extras are contortionists or are just really limber folks? The zombies' grotesque physicality and eerie motions fall perfectly in line with the distinct Asian horror aesthetic.
Maybe another reason this was so much a blockbuster is that Yeon Sang-ho didn't flinch from presenting an aggressive take on South Korean culture and politics and on the impregnable divide between the haves and have-nots. The inattentive dad is projected to be our hero, except he doesn't come off at all heroic during the movie's first act. Seok-woo is one selfish executive who early on advises his daughter: "At a time like this, only watch out for yourself." Thankfully, the little girl is made of sterner stuff.
What do you do when your train is packed with zombies? You get off the train, right? It amuses me that when the passengers did get off, they ran into so much bulls---, they were like, "Let's get back on the train." It's shortly after this that class warfare breaks out among the survivors. I'm no expert on foreign affairs, but I've heard tell that this and that corporate entity, and even the government, in South Korea have recently effed with the general public. This makes Train to Busan resonate that much more with its resentful viewing public. That one transportation CEO? That guy I can't stand, and I kept yelling, "Why is he still alive?" He's the primary instigator. So many people bite it because of him. He personifies corporate greed and cutthroat ethics. He may be juuuuust a bit cartoony.
Snowpiercer with zombies? Sure. But it's better than Snowpiercer. I didn't tear up during Snowpiercer. I did here, maybe two times. But, dear gorehound, if you're not having it with the three-hanky melodrama, other attractions may sway you. The special effects are rad, although, okay, most of the "special effects" are practical effects executed by a mess of double-jointed body actors and some nice make-up work. The cast is peppered with some really likable and very human characters, none more relatable than the working-class husband (who is my favorite) and his pregnant wife. I enjoyed the banter between those two. This movie is tremendously staged. The suspense doesn't let up. The cinematography is sleek. Importantly, we see the survivors come up with creative ways to fend off the zombies, so the kills aren't so repetitive. I heard that Sang-Ho also made an animated prequel, titled Seoul Station, that's set one day before Train to Busan and charts the early stages of the epidemic. Once my nerves settle, maybe I'll look into that. And, please, please, please, no American remake.
The premise is simple enough: “While a zombie virus breaks out in South Korea, passengers struggle to survive on the train from Seoul to Busan (—IMDB).” It begins when, after a chemical leak from a nearby biotech facility, we witness the startling reanimation of a road-killed deer.
Director and writer Sang-ho Yeon (The Fake, The King of Pigs) gives us time to get to know our characters: a divorced businessman and his daughter (Soo-an) whom he barely knows. Their relationship is strained and she wants to return to her mother’s house. So, the next day they board the train to Busan. Their timing couldn’t have been better as the city was taking fire and the wave of zombies would narrowly miss the departure of their train. Or would they…? It appears that one bite victim got on…
In no time the infected turns, bites another, those two infect two more, and in minutes we have a little zombie apocalypse in our train car microcosm. The incubation period for this virus is apparently only seconds, during which the body violently convulses and thrashes, complete with joint cracking sounds and spastic movements throwing back to Raimi’s deadite stylings of the 80s. These speedy viral zombies remind me of the bum-rushing feral undead in Dawn of the Dead (2004) and 28 Days Later (2002). And with this peril, Soo-an (Soo-an Kim; Memories of the Sword) and her father Seok-woo (Yoo Gong; Goblin) find a reason to bond: survival!
As Soo-an’s father tries to save her, she voices her sadness that he only cares for himself. During his fight to survive, our once selfish Seok-woo becomes a better man, makes an unlikely friend and both become unlikely heroes brave fearful mobs under mass hysteria driven by the most despicable bad guy of the year!
The special effects, physical zombie-acting and stunts are on point. From the zombie deer (CGI; in the opening sequence) to the scores of World War Z-esque (2013) zombies flooding over surfaces like a twitchy deluge, the reanimated movement was perfect and unnerving. They fall from the sky and off buildings, then scramble towards all life with their mouths slack-jawed and their dislocated limbs wildly flailing about. The stunt men must’ve had fun with this, but also likely found challenges with the close-quarter train car combat (think Snowpiercer, but tighter like Oldboy).
Between the hyper-scrambly zombies climbing over each other like the spilled-over denizens of a kicked ant mound and the sniveling bad guy who would soullessly do anything to survive, I found myself feistily yelling at the screen about a dozen times. This movie has its real emotional moments (especially getting heavy at the end), but it likewise has its fun thrills!
From cityscapes and train station chase scenes, to action sequences in train yards and wide angle convergences of zombie hordes, this film is gorgeously shot. And what a gorgeous framework for a broad cast of likable characters (with even some of the minor roles being quite memorable).
I can’t sing its praises enough. Now go watch this movie!
First of all this has a budget, a real budget: professional camera work, editing, sound and all technical aspects; a fairly large central cast and lots and lots of extras as both humans and zombies. You don't have to make all the mental allowances you have to make with indie films with a cast of three. The acting is good, at least as good as any standard film, and includes a child actor who really held her own in a major role. The director sets a leisurely pace at first so we get to know a few of the really major characters and that pays off by making us care about them more than the usual cardboard characters who are just zombie fodder.
To answer the usual first question a fan wants to know: these are fast zombies, very fast zombies. I'm basically a slow zombie fan. Their being dead rather than just infected people adds an extra eeriness to me. In addition, in badly made fast zombie films the makeup is so poor that they just look like an angry mob of sports fans. Not so here. These are as well done as the 28 Days/Weeks films. They're totally rabid, crazed, deranged and scary and add a lot of tension to the film. They seem to be like the World War Z infected in that they seem to be taken over by a virus that wants to spread itself through bites rather than really devouring people.
This is a Korean film subtitled in English. Subtitles never bother me, and as the price of admission to this film it's worth it. After all, the dialogue in zombie movies is never their strong point anyway. The plot involves a bio-agent that has escaped a lab and is causing the usual Z.A. Things are only beginning to go bad as the train takes off full of passengers, including a high school baseball team, who think they're taking a normal bullet train trip. As the situation gets worse the train, originating in Seoul in the northern part of South Korea must race across the country to a safe zone in Busan, a city on the south coast. There is a scene at one of the train stations along the way that will become a real classic zombie scene. Some people try to nit pick the film over minor details or it's two-hour length. Maybe it could use a little editing, and there are a few issues as there are in any film, but when you come across a zombie movie that delivers like this you really shouldn't be complaining.