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A Marlowe Exclusive: THE LAST HOUSE ON THE LEFT - UNRATED (2008; Universal)

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Old 08-19-2009, 01:43 AM   #1  
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Default A Marlowe Exclusive: THE LAST HOUSE ON THE LEFT - UNRATED (2008; Universal)



Studio Name: Universal (Rogue Pictures)
MPAA Rating: R/Not Rated (Unrated version reviewed)
Disc/Transfer Information: 1080p High Definition; Widescreen 1.85:1
Tested Audio Track: English DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 (Tested at core DTS)
Director: Dennis Iliadis
Starring Cast: Tony Goldwyn, Monica Potter



IF SOMEONE HURT SOMEONE YOU LOVE...
HOW FAR WOULD YOU GO TO GET REVENGE?



MARLOWE'S PLOT ANALYSIS:

I have come to accept that we're in the day and age of theatrical remakes -- but this didn't come easy, friends. I revolted against this for the longest time, coming from the film journalism school which taught that you don't mess with an original gem because just so much is simply lost in the re-imagining of the film. We've seen them crash and burn over the years in spades -- The Texas Chainsaw Massacre, The Amityville Horror, House of Wax -- while some others managed to provide mild entertainment (Dawn of the Dead, House on Haunted Hill, Man on Fire, The Haunting). Some simply fall in the middle somewhere; titles that I'm still debating in terms of their homage to the originals like Friday the 13th and Rob Zombie's Halloween. But I should have placed the remake of Wes Craven's The Hills Have Eyes on the list of "good" remakes in that much like Zack Snyder's Dawn of the Dead remake, the setpieces, tension and action were simply taken to a new, modern level without really destroying any magic of the original. In taking a chance with another of Craven's classic cult favorites, Last House on the Left, Universal greenlighted a remake of the subtle-but-creepy rape/revenge story that made such hoopla when the original was released.

But why was the original so attention-sapping? Why was it labeled, in underground film circles, one of the most disturbing and graphic stories ever to be put on celluloid? I went back and rented the original Last House on the Left some months ago to anticipate the theatrical launch of the remake, which I didn't get to see in theaters, and I can recall finishing it with a bit of disappointment. For all its underground cult "warnings" about the violence and savage sex sequences, nothing was really shown that was too graphic at all. The score and horrendous acting in the original didn't help its case, either. Craven's original centers around two very young teens living in the upstate region of New York, one of whose parents live in a cabin all isolated up there. The girls want to go to a rock concert in the city, but before they get to the Big Apple, they are lured into what appears to be a Brooklyn, New York apartment by a creepy kid willing to sell them some dope. Once in there, they are surrounded and kidnapped by some group of freaks made up of two men and a weirdo chick that seems to get off on touching the young girls. From there, the action shifts back to the woods of upstate New York, where the gang drag the girls into the forest and the "Kruge" character brutally rapes one while forcing the two of them to kiss and make love -- but before your hormones go flying out of control, let me say that nothing is really "shown" in these scenes; they're more suggestive than anything. The real kicker of both versions of Last House on the Left is the fact that this gang ends up dragging the girls into the forest that happens to be just outside of where one of the girls' parents live -- and once inside their house and they are aware of what happened to their daughter, a sequence of revenge scenarios play out.

Enter 2008's The Last House on the Left. The film keeps in the style of Craven's original but makes some nicks and tucks to change the story a bit. Instead of having the group of killers and thieves who are on the run from the law crouching and hiding in some abandoned apartment, this new version opens with some cops taking one of the lunatics in to be arrested. The action has also shifted from New York to Washington in this one; obviously planning an escape heist, a van rams into the police car, killing the cops, but allowing the freak in the back seat to escape with his cohorts. Meanwhile, Tony Goldwyn plays the father of "Mary," who I believe was a character in the original, an 18 year old blonde who is friends with Paige, a brunette around the same age who works in a convenience store in this wooded Northwest town. Paige is the bubblier of the two, dressing provocatively in denim miniskirts and flashing the bigger breasts. Monica Potter (Con Air) turns in a performance as Mary's mother. Goldwyn is a doctor, and the three of them are living in a summer house in the woods. When Mary wants to see her friend Paige at her place of work, she takes her parents' Suburban and the scene is set for a remake of graphic proportions. The story has changed here from the original, in that instead of going to a concert, the girls meet up at Paige's store and then follow some creepy kid who comes in that promises to give them some good weed.

The two idiotic teens drive the kid to a nearby motel, where the three of them proceed to get high as kites while the two girls flirt with him. At that point, two scummy looking men and a demented chick come into the room, and we're introduced to the villains of the story. The "Kruge" character is reused from the original, as the leader of this sick gang and hunted killer; immediately, the group's intentions are made clear as the men surround the teen girls and feeling them up, while the sick woman that's with them does the same. Pleading that they won't tell anyone about their crime spree and escape to the group proves futile, as the girls are driven away from the motel in Mary's Suburban and towards the woods.

Paige attempts an escape from the truck by smashing a cigarette lighter in the back of the vehicle into the woman's face thatís busy running her hands all over her body, but even though this causes chaos and makes Kruge crash the truck into a tree, the girls don't yet escape. They are bound and beaten by the trio, and that's when the more graphic part of the film takes place. As I said with the original, not much was shown during these sequences -- and on the Unrated cut of the remake, not much more was shown in 2008. Paige and Mary wriggle around on the ground, screaming, crying and gasping, but the rape sequence between Kruge and Mary is turned up a notch or two -- it is definitely suggested, quite graphically in certain angles, that Kruge anally rapes Mary based on the fact that she is forced down, face front, into the mud where her bra and panties are slunk off, and Kruge is right on top of her, thrusting violently. The sequence is actually very disturbing -- much more so than what was "suggested" in the original -- but it's not so over-the-top that it would make this a genuine "rape/torture/revenge" underground horror gross-out gem.

I believe what makes both versions of Last House on the Left and what drives the films is not what the original marketing campaigns and propaganda lead people to believe...that it was a graphically shocking sex and violence film -- it's the subsequent "revenge" substory that develops once the parents find out what happened to their daughter. And in the remake, this makes up a good portion of the running time. While silly and campy in the original film, the revenge ending is modernized with more realistic reactions from the actors. Once Kruge and the gang believe they have killed both Paige and Mary, and once Mary's brutal rape experience has left the sick and demented Kruge drained and satisfied, they make their way to a house in the woods to find shelter from the oncoming storm. What they don't know or realize is that it's Mary's parents' house, and they are concerned because they haven't heard from her since she left the day before.

Goldwyn turns in a subdued, eerily accurate rendition of a father turned into the darkness of madness, as the group, pretending to be stranded vacationers of sorts, sweet talk their way into the home and take advantage of Goldwyn and Potter's hospitality. While definitely creepy and giving them the willies, the couple arrange for the gang to stay in their home for the night just as the power goes out from the storm. It isn't until the young kid who first lured Mary and Paige into the motel room leaves Mary's pendant she had around her neck next to an empty mug of hot chocolate that the couple realize who these people are...and what they did to their daughter. The parallel similarities between the original and remake are here in the end, as well, with the youngest of the gang finally turning on his father, Kruge, and ratting them out to Mary's parents. A final confrontation between Kruge and his son ensue at gunpoint, as in the original, while Potter and Goldwyn go around the house taking out the other gang members one at a time.

The concluding confrontation between Kruge and Goldwyn plays a bit like the original's, but for all the "revenge" marketing hoopla this remake exhibited, I was disappointed by the very ending -- which I won't give away. And there's a twist involving Mary, too; but this remake, from the initial trailers and teasers, suggested a more pivotal, aggressive approach in terms of the girl's parents taking brutal, graphic revenge on the sickos that raped their daughter...it seemed to be building in that direction, and then I don't know...something happened.

In the end, Last House on the Left satisfied my curiosity about the remake, but I don't think it was as good as the remake of Craven's other shocker, The Hills Have Eyes. That anal rape sequence is a bit disturbing and just leaves a bad taste in your mouth for the rest of the film; further, you have to wonder what the teen actresses went through during the filming of these scenes. There must have been some psychological barriers there.

VIDEO QUALITY:

This I was shocked and disappointed with, being that it was released by Universal, a studio getting praise for their delivery of clean, tight Blu-ray transfers across the board. Most of this 1.85:1 image just didn't look good -- dark sequences were marred with a buzzing, staticky, grainy artifacting that crushed certain scenes into softness. There was a more than moderate layering of film grain on the transfer which didn't help, but in the plus column, outdoor sequences showed detail and depth. There was a flat, pasty characteristic to the female actors' faces in most shots, including when Potter was onscreen, which made certain whites in the background look like the contrast was blown out.

Still, the biggest issue was this annoying, "buzzing," twitchy noise that littered the transfer mainly in the darker sequences. It made many scenes drop into near-DVD quality softness. Worse, I even detected some strange "pulsating" of the image in sequences towards the end of the film, indicating a pulldown or codec mastering issue. I haven't seen this since the first piss-poor DVD transfer of Commando, which exhibits a pulsating and flashing in the screen. This was very surprising coming from Universal, but it may have been an issue in mastering the disc or some problems inherent in the film stock itself prior to transfer -- the end result was a poor-looking Blu-ray Disc.

AUDIO QUALITY:

As usual, I had to run Last House on the Left's Master Audio track at its core DTS mix -- but this proved entertaining enough, with pounding LFE, erratic, aggressive surround usage and a punchy energy to the track. The standout moments in this mix were the rainstorm sequences -- when thunder pounded in the film, my sub responded aggressively with wall-rattling resonance which forced me to lower the master volume for a refreshing change (I usually need to do the opposite to achieve any kind of dynamics). The rainstorm scenes also threw directional cues of the thunder and rain into the appropriate surround channels with startling realism. For the first time in a long time, dialogue wasn't a problem at all on this track, and so I am assuming if you have access to full lossless Master Audio, the experience will be even more jarring.

At certain times -- such as early in the film when Kruge and his team ram the cop car to help their cohort escape -- the audio seemed to have a slight edge of DRC (Dynamic Range Compression) applied, as if high frequencies were being muffled with a resulting loss of dynamics and impact. Still, the crash and thud of the van into the cop car was jarring enough in the low end.

MARLOWE'S SUMMARY:

Well, there you have it, folks -- Wes Craven's original "rape violence shocker" is turned up in intensity for modern audiences via this remake, but it was a bit less satisfying than I was expecting. That aforementioned rape sequence by Kruge on "Mary" is a bit off-putting and the revenge substory that develops at the end could have been handled a bit better. In the end, I feel it is another average attempt at remaking a horror "classic," although I never really considered Craven's original a "classic" in any sense of the word, save for perhaps a classic "cult underground" favorite.

MARLOWE'S RECOMMENDATIONS:

The Unrated cut of Last House on the Left is definitely not a family-sharing film -- don't watch this with the kids is my recommendation, and many of your wives may be off-put by the sexual assault and violence that transpires halfway through. As for owning it, I would say give it a rental first; I don't think I'll be buying it. As I said, I enjoyed the remake of Craven's Hills Have Eyes more.

Thank you, as always, for reading friends, and please fire away with commentary!

Last edited by Peter Marlowe; 08-19-2009 at 01:54 AM..
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Old 08-19-2009, 02:00 AM   #2  
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Edited for some corrections in the review.
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Old 08-21-2009, 01:29 AM   #3  
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Some more edits made in the review; going to continue to revise it.

Has anyone rented this shocker yet?
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Old 08-21-2009, 09:58 AM   #4  
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I saw the original version at the ole drive-in back in the mid-70's and it literally scared me to the point of my knees shaking. It was ground breaking and the suspense and the cruelty shown was truly shocking.

Being a fan, I bought this one blind and watched it last night. It isn't as shocking to me as the first but I know I am more desensitized than I was back when. I still found this movie to be a good thriller.

I would rate it a solid 3.5 overall.
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Old 08-22-2009, 04:32 PM   #5  
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I saw the original version at the ole drive-in back in the mid-70's and it literally scared me to the point of my knees shaking. It was ground breaking and the suspense and the cruelty shown was truly shocking.
Wow. While I didn't see it in a drive in during a theatrical launch, the rental of the original didn't shock me nearly as much as this. Like Craven's original Hills Have Eyes, I thought it was actually laughable and embarassing.
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Old 08-23-2009, 06:43 PM   #6  
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I'm probably as old as Stew4HD, but somehow the original was never in my radar. Not even during the glory days of VHS, much less DVD. Quite surprising considering I love horror movies.

But I have to say I'm kinda glad I saw this not knowing anything about the original. And I have to say I really enjoyed this movie. Of course in a horror movie kind of way. The rape scene was truly disturbing. Watching it with my wife made the experience more uncomfortable. But we pressed on. The payoff was satisfying. And for that reason I give it a recommendation. Buying, not so much.

I thought the PQ was actually quite good. Close-ups showed plenty of detail and the AQ was also very good. It was raining here when we were watching. Needless to say I thought the thunder was coming from outside!
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Old 08-23-2009, 08:53 PM   #7  
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I'm probably as old as Stew4HD, but somehow the original was never in my radar. Not even during the glory days of VHS, much less DVD. Quite surprising considering I love horror movies.
Thanks for your thoughts; Goss. I'm guessing I am about in both your guys' age ranges (perhaps a bit younger) yet I too never flew into Last House's radar blip -- and I too am surprised because like you, I am an avid horror buff...I am a fan of under-the-radar horror, too, such as "The Boogens," "The Beast Within," "Wolfen" and yet Craven's original "Last House on the Left" never really held any interest for me. When I rented it months ago in gearing up for the remake, I thought it was a bit worse in visceral impact than Tobe Hooper's original "Texas Chainsaw Massacre" or even Romero's "Dawn of the Dead;" the costumes, dialogue, score -- it was laughable and almost painful to watch.

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But I have to say I'm kinda glad I saw this not knowing anything about the original. And I have to say I really enjoyed this movie.
Interesting opinion and take; I was a bit disappointed with the remake, after seeing both, as I expected more from the whole "father gets brutal revenge" theme that was marketed heavily during the teaser trailers and such -- have you never seen the original, or did I misunderstand? If you never did, at least try and rent that cheap somewhere as it's interesting for comparison sake.

Quote:
Of course in a horror movie kind of way. The rape scene was truly disturbing. Watching it with my wife made the experience more uncomfortable. But we pressed on.
Indeed, the rape scene was, as I pointed out in the review -- the original's "rape" scene is much less visceral in impact and more suggestive when the "Kruge" character rapes the girl, but even in that version, it leaves you feeling dirty and wanting a shower...

Quote:
The payoff was satisfying. And for that reason I give it a recommendation. Buying, not so much.
I agree that it's not a buy, personally, as I pointed out in the conclusion of the review...but I disagree about the "payoff" in that I feel more could have been done with the revenge aspect of the latter half of the film; in the original, the girl's father is so helpless and weak that Kruge beats his ass all over the house, and it seems the same thing happened to Tony Goldwyn's character in the remake...I was expecting some real kick ass revenge and rage from the father in the remake, and it was disappointing again in this way. The final microwave sequence was particularly disappointing to me.

Quote:
I thought the PQ was actually quite good. Close-ups showed plenty of detail
Wow; seems we disagree here. While some detail was present, as HD should exhibit, I found the transfer overall to be a soft mess in most spots, with grain and digital noise littering the image. For the video transfer alone, I wouldn't purchase the title on Blu-ray.

Quote:
and the AQ was also very good. It was raining here when we were watching. Needless to say I thought the thunder was coming from outside!
Yes, I agree -- the DTS Master Audio track, even running at its core DTS stream, was engaging and aggressive, especially during those thunderstorm sequences...did you see where I pointed that out in the Audio Quality portion of the review, Goss? I made a reference to the thudding LFE during these sequences...

Thanks for your thoughts and commentary!
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Old 08-23-2009, 09:06 PM   #8  
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Bought this one today,and just got finished watching it. Good one,but not shocking
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Old 08-23-2009, 09:26 PM   #9  
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Bought this one today,and just got finished watching it. Good one,but not shocking
Thanks for your thoughts, 'Rob, and apparently, welcome to the Forum!

You blind buy this one? You didn't see it in the theaters?
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Old 08-24-2009, 05:29 PM   #10  
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I watched it over the weekend and was pretty disgusted by it. The rape scene was just too much. I can picture teenagers with raging hormones getting off on this shit. There was a message behind the exploitation in the original but in this one it was just gratuitous and sickening. Sadly, I want to rent the original just so I can remember the movie better. Didn't the father have a chainsaw in the original? Would much rather have seen the parents get revenge with a chainsaw than with
Spoiler:
a garbage disposal and a microwave... even though the microwave scene was pretty cool
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Old 08-24-2009, 09:07 PM   #11  
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I watched it over the weekend and was pretty disgusted by it. The rape scene was just too much. I can picture teenagers with raging hormones getting off on this shit.
Well, GLOW, why don't you tell us all what you really think...

Indeed, I pointed out in the review how the rape sequence (anal, apparently from the "set up" of it all) was more disturbing psychologically in this one as compared to the original -- what concerned me more than male teenagers "getting off on this" material was the mental preparation the young actresses needed to endure in order to reshoot these scenes for the director. And as in the original, the "better" looking of the two chicks isn't the one chosen by "Kruge" to endure the onslaught of his sexual pent up rage; in my opinion, the hotter of the two teen girls were the ones left out of the rape, but instead stabbed.

Quote:
There was a message behind the exploitation in the original but in this one it was just gratuitous and sickening.
Interesting opinion and detail -- over the years, there has been some speculation that Craven had a "social agenda" via exhibiting these graphic sequences, but much like Romero's Dawn of the Dead, I didn't really sense anything of the sort...this is probably due to the way these old films simply play on the side of "silly" today.

Quote:
Sadly, I want to rent the original just so I can remember the movie better. Didn't the father have a chainsaw in the original?
You know something GLOW...I think you may be right; the father may have had a chainsaw which he wielded around to hit "Kruge"; I would have to watch it again to be certain though...do yourself a favor and rent the original just for comparison purposes, which is always interesting with a remake...

Quote:
Would much rather have seen the parents get revenge with a chainsaw than with
Spoiler:
a garbage disposal and a microwave... even though the microwave scene was pretty cool
...but the problem with the microwave sequence was that it felt so rushed and "tacked on" in comparison to the narrative that comes right before it; I think Goldwyn's character should have tortured Kruge more and we should have seen what went into his paralyzing this douche bag from the waist down...

Thanks for your thoughts, GLOW!
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Old 08-26-2009, 03:40 AM   #12  
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Thanks for your thoughts, 'Rob, and apparently, welcome to the Forum!

You blind buy this one? You didn't see it in the theaters?
No,I didn't. I'm an old school type having seen the original on VHS back in the day. Nowadays ,movies come and go so quickly that if a given movie had a short run,you don't remember it until the disc release. That's what happened with this one. I thought it was very suspenseful,and the rape scene did push the envelope a little. But as things go,the day they have a scene like that look like pornography,will be when it is truly graphic. Now that would be the unrated version!!!

Quote:
...but the problem with the microwave sequence was that it felt so rushed and "tacked on" in comparison to the narrative that comes right before it; I think Goldwyn's character should have tortured Kruge more and we should have seen what went into his paralyzing this douche bag from the waist down...
You are so right,the end did seem 'tacked on' since after they finally killed Kruge with the team effort from the Mom and Dad ,you were led to believe it was over. Then out of the blue,this scene appears. Talk about a quick unsatisfying ending,and here's a last thought ,I always thought microwaves had to be closed to work !!!

Last edited by Ruffrob; 08-26-2009 at 03:48 AM..
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Old 08-26-2009, 07:13 AM   #13  
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You are so right,the end did seem 'tacked on' since after they finally killed Kruge with the team effort from the Mom and Dad ,you were led to believe it was over. Then out of the blue,this scene appears. Talk about a quick unsatisfying ending,and here's a last thought ,I always thought microwaves had to be closed to work !!!
You guys are completely right, it felt tacked on. But the movie went out with a bang, that's for sure. I bet theater audiences loved it. I know I did, I watched it 3 times in slow-mo. You guys should give it a try. Keep an eye out for the flying nose.
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Old 08-26-2009, 11:29 PM   #14  
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and here's a last thought ,I always thought microwaves had to be closed to work !!!
...someone said the exact same thing on another forum I reviewed this for...

And BTW, 'Rob, I said...Welcome to the Forum!!!
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Old 08-26-2009, 11:30 PM   #15  
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You guys are completely right, it felt tacked on. But the movie went out with a bang, that's for sure. I bet theater audiences loved it. I know I did, I watched it 3 times in slow-mo. You guys should give it a try. Keep an eye out for the flying nose.
You watched it in slow-mo? GLOW...you need to get out more...

Just kiddin'...

Thanks for all your thoughts on the film, guys, and keep em comin!
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