Rent Jurassic World (2015)

3.4 of 5 from 937 ratings
1h 59min
Rent Jurassic World Online DVD & Blu-ray Rental
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Synopsis:
22 years ago, John Hammond envisioned a theme park where guests could experience the thrill of witnessing actual dinosaurs. Today, Jurassic World welcomes tens of thousands of visitors, but something sinister lurks behind the park's attractions: a genetically modified dinosaur with savage capabilities. When chaos erupts across the island, Owen (Chris Pratt) and Claire (Bryce Dallas Howard) race to restore order as a day in the park becomes a struggle for survival.
Actors:
, , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ,
Directors:
Producers:
Patrick Crowley, Frank Marshall
Voiced By:
Silvia Moore
Writers:
Rick Jaffa, Amanda Silver, Michael Crichton, Colin Trevorrow, Derek Connolly
Studio:
Universal Pictures
Genres:
Action & Adventure, Sci-Fi & Fantasy
BBFC:
Release Date:
19/10/2015
Run Time:
119 minutes
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 2.00:1
Colour:
Colour
Languages:
English, English Audio Description, French, French Audio Description, Hindi, Spanish
Subtitles:
Arabic, Danish, Dutch, English Hard of Hearing, Finnish, French, Hindi, Icelandic, Norwegian, Portuguese, Spanish, Swedish
Bonus:
  • Deleted Scenes
  • Chris and Colin Take On The "World"
BBFC:
Release Date:
19/10/2015
Run Time:
124 minutes
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 2.00:1
Colour:
Colour
Languages:
English, English Audio Description, French, French Audio Description, German, Hindi, Italian, Spanish
Subtitles:
Arabic, Danish, Dutch, English Hard of Hearing, Finnish, French, German, Hindi, Icelandic, Italian, Norwegian, Portuguese, Spanish, Swedish
Bonus:
  • Deleted Scenes
  • Chris and Colin Take On The "World"
  • Dinosaurs Roam Once Again
  • Welcome To Jurassic World
  • Jurassic World: All-Access Pass
  • Innovation Center Tour with Chris Pratt
BBFC:
Release Date:
19/10/2015
Run Time:
124 minutes
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 2.00:1
Colour:
Colour
Languages:
English, English Audio Description, French, German, Hindi, Italian, Spanish
Subtitles:
Arabic, Danish, Dutch, English Hard of Hearing, Finnish, French, German, Hindi, Icelandic, Italian, Norwegian, Portuguese, Spanish, Swedish
BBFC:
Release Date:
Not available for rental
Run Time:
124 minutes

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Reviews (6) of Jurassic World

Worth a Viewing if Your a Fan of the Jurassic Park Series - Jurassic World review by KH

Spoiler Alert

Although none of the original characters are actually in this follow up movie, there are continuous references and some scenes using the old park and ruins within the confines of the island, so it all fits together pretty well. It won't win any awards, and the CGI quality although again very good is not quite as polished as some I have seen, but this is still a worthy sequel to the franchise and will certainly keep the kids happy ( there are a few more people being eaten in this one so bear in mind for younger children ).

1 out of 2 members found this review helpful.

Fossils are more interesting - Jurassic World review by DG

Spoiler Alert

Jurassic Park was a groundbreaking movie. The first views of the T Rex in all its CGI glory was a sight to behold. Spielberg is a very special director with his ability to create tension and deliver a theme park thrill ride. Although Spielberg executive produced this movie it has none of his trademark traits. Blockbusters tend to fall into catagories as they only have so much budget to go round. I guess they wanted this film to be visually stunning(which it is) to the detrement of everything else. The script is shallow, the actors are not what I would call A list and the director - Colin who?

What you end up getting is a visual spectacular with absolutely nothing else of any merit. I have never felt so utterly univolved in a movie since watching Superman - Man of steel. This movie represents everything that is wrong with modern cinema. 5.5/10

1 out of 2 members found this review helpful.

Dinosaurs in a theme park escape. Err - haven't we seen that somewhere before? - Jurassic World review by RP

Spoiler Alert

Dinosaurs in a theme park escape and threaten and/or eat people. Wait - haven't we seen that somewhere before? Yes - I remember, it was 'Jurassic Park' way back in 1993...

'Jurassic World' is both a reboot and a sequel to the earlier 'Jurassic Park' series of films. That means that it's not going to be very original - and so it proves, as the 'new' theme park is built on the site of the original, has compounds and fences separating the (newly minted, genetically engineered this time) dinosaurs from the visitors and surprise, surprise - one breaks loose and causes havoc.

The computer-generated dinosaur effects are very good and the film looks great. The acting is so-so and the storyline is very similar to the original, although that was set on a preview trip, in this one the theme park is fully operational - so more tasty snacks for marauding dinosaurs. The male lead Chris Pratt isn't bad despite his name, but the rest of the performances are pretty wooden.

If you've not seen the original, see this one instead. If you have seen the original, this is so similar as not to be worth your while.

Not bad, good effects, but I was hoping for something original - but it isn't this. I'll give it a very average 3/5 stars.

0 out of 0 members found this review helpful.

Critic review

Jurassic World review by Mark McPherson - Cinema Paradiso

There’s a moment in Jurassic World where Bryce Dallas Howard asks Irrfan Khan if the latest genetically modified dinosaur is scary enough for kids. Irrfan says it’s scary enough to frighten adults. When Bryce asks him if that’s good, he replies that it’s fantastic. There is indeed a certain thrill that comes from a dinosaur picture like Jurassic World that entertains with its action and adventure, yet still dabbles in a horror aspect. I saw this picture with two little girls that seemed to be having just as much fun as us cackling adults for a picture where prehistoric creatures have humans for lunch. I couldn’t help but see myself in those kids being amazed by the sight of grand and terrifying beasts on screen once more.

The new Jurassic Park film is the dark little fantasy we all dreamed about when first setting eyes on the 1993 original. A theme park with dinosaurs is now stocked to the brim with visitors, merchandise and rides - all of which is ready to be ripped to shreds by prehistoric creatures. We can sense the carnage coming that it makes all the expanded areas of the park carry a giddy sense of anticipation. We see a gyroscopic sphere-shaped vehicle and can’t wait for the teeth and claws to gnash on the glass. We see the lair of some giant new attraction and can’t wait to see it get loose. We get a big view of a massive aquatic dinosaur and can’t wait to see him do some more chomping. It may sound grim to be anxious for death and destruction at a family attraction, but, given that this is the fourth Jurassic Park movie, you should know what you’re getting yourself into.

Unlike the previous films, Jurassic World is much closer to a monster mash in its story and spectacle. Eccentric CEO Simon Masrani (Irrfan Khan) has giddily transformed the park into a science experiment of fusing dinosaurs into new breeds thanks to the willing Doctor Wu (played by B.D. Wong, reprising his role from the previous films). The park operations manager Claire Dearing (Bryce Dallas Howard in a red bob) has a similar tunnel vision as a number cruncher more concerned with profits and the marketing of new companies tacked on to new dinosaurs. The only person in the park that seems concerned about the well being of the dinosaurs as actual creatures is Owen Grady, played by Chris Pratt with both adventurous spirit and scientific knowledge. He’s become so infatuated with training a group of raptors that he’s on the cusp of having them roll over. So, of course, we have to have our military jerk (Vincent D'Onofrio) who desperately wants these creatures to be bred for war. And don’t forget the two kids put in peril (Nick Robinson, Ty Simpkins) for that special dose of Spielberg allure to excitement.

Jurassic World harkens back to the original in more ways than one. Acting as a sequel to the previous films, World is built around the ruins of the old Jurassic Park. This leaves plenty of Easter eggs scattered throughout the park that make everybody who saw the original film revert back to the eccentric vibe of 1993. The old Jeeps are present, the DNA cartoon character is back and there’s a gold statue of Doctor Hammond (the doctor from the first film played by the late Richard Attenborough). Aside from the physical nods, there are plenty of directorial nods to the predecessor which works out to be both a blessing and a curse. Expecting that moment where a giant dinosaur gets up close and personal with its prey that you can see the reflection in the eye? You’ll get more than you bargained for. Want some raptor on human violence with vicious teeth and claws? This film does not disappoint. Or maybe it does if you were expecting something more than that.

Director Colin Trevorrow plays around with the material with more popcorn fun than creativity and ingenuity. There’s not much to talk about with the human characters outside of Pratt’s general cool presence and Howard’s high-energy frantic nature. Everyone just sort of fulfills their required role for a film where prehistoric animals run amok in the park. There’s far more going on with the creatures than the characters. It shares much more in common with the Godzilla films where you’re more concerned about the old dinosaur beating the hybrid dinosaur than the two kids coming to terms with their parents’ divorce. Somewhere around the third act, the humans become non-existent players as the raptors and T-Rex can take it from here.

Jurassic World celebrates all the fun and flaws of the Jurassic Park franchise as a pleasing summer blockbuster fit for chomping popcorn. Having experienced the original, this film took me back to that era where Monday recess was a buzz of battling dinosaurs on the big screen. The kid in me is beaming with big eyes for how a T-Rex and a raptor take on a monster-saurus. But the adult in me wants to look down on its simplistic human characters and reliance on the old tropes. Well, the kid inside me seems to be having more fun, so I’ll go with his analysis of this being an awesome picture where good dinos join forces to fight the evil dino.

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