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11th Aggression

6 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Follow the two detectives, their women, their co-workers, their families and their minds as they twist and turn their way through the maze left by a determined, skilled serial killer as he doles out his revenge on those who encounter him. Follow as they track him through the seedy side of town, past the all-night dives, the willing ladies of the night, the former military bosses and those who would deceive them as they slowly, inevitably capture their prey.

This product is manufactured on demand using DVD-R recordable media. Amazon.com's standard return policy will apply.


Product Details

  • Actors: Lanny Rethaber, Patrick Adam, Steve Furedy, Amy Searcy
  • Directors: Charles Peterson
  • Writers: Charles Peterson, Elias Castillo, Jose Rosete
  • Producers: Lanny Rethaber, Charles Peterson, Leah Martin
  • Studio: CreateSpace
  • DVD Release Date: September 8, 2009
  • Run Time: 90 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (6 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B002OEBRBQ

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
In the over-the-top serial killer cheapie "The Eleventh Aggression," I think it's fair to say that no one will be approaching this movie as if it's the next "The Silence of the Lambs." People watch this type of film mostly to see creative murder and gore scenes--not for logic and award winning performances. So, I'll just cut to the chase. With limited expectations, and as long as you know what you're getting into, the film is pretty successful on its own scale of bad movie magic. With several particularly macabre scenes of torture, the murders are easily the most noteworthy aspect of the film. Featuring performances that fluctuate between leaden and hysterical, dialogue that it's best not to think too much about, and the most empty headed police procedural ever--the film isn't quite comical enough to qualify as a true camp classic. But almost. And the ending is particularly satisfying--in a good way.

The film literally blasts out of the gate with one of the more disturbing atrocities I've seen in a long time. The idea is so delightfully grisly and gruesome (not to mention wrong on so many levels), the special effects team had to leave most of it to the viewer's imagination. That's probably a good thing! Things take a down turn, however, when a batch of overacting cops arrive on the scene. One is initially so irrationally hot-headed, he'd have been thrown off the force in two seconds flat. The other becomes so obsessed with the case that he alienates himself from his wife in increasingly angry and illogical outbursts. The killer, for his part, keeps offing anyone who even mildly annoys him. There is some skinning and dismemberment (quite literally) in the future for those that give offense.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By The Movie Guy on November 23, 2014
Format: DVD
I watched this film without knowing what the first 10 aggressions are or if there are any aggressions beyond 11. The film claims to be based upon real police stories and is intended to show the frustration that law enforcement encounter in solving crime, especially one where the killer leaves his name at the scene. Garrett (Lanny Rethaber) is tasked to solve the crime. He is hampered by a bad home life (Patti Tindall) and a partner Davidson (Patrick Adam) who is being evaluated because he is basically a lousy detective with bad manners.

This is not a who-dun-it. We see the killings. We know who and why. The sad violin music played during the investigation is suppose to create sympathy for the poor crime investigators who must witness crime scenes. Davidson is so disagreeable and has such lousy lines that I couldn't help but dislike this film.

Parental Guide: F-bomb, sex, nudity (Davina Joy)

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wIiURxgf9jU&feature=youtube_gdata
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Format: Amazon Instant Video
In the over-the-top serial killer cheapie "The Eleventh Aggression," I think it's fair to say that no one will be approaching this movie as if it's the next "The Silence of the Lambs." People watch this type of film mostly to see creative murder and gore scenes--not for logic and award winning performances. So, I'll just cut to the chase. With limited expectations, and as long as you know what you're getting into, the film is pretty successful on its own scale of bad movie magic. With several particularly macabre scenes of torture, the murders are easily the most noteworthy aspect of the film. Featuring performances that fluctuate between leaden and hysterical, dialogue that it's best not to think too much about, and the most empty headed police procedural ever--the film isn't quite comical enough to qualify as a true camp classic. But almost. And the ending is particularly satisfying--in a good way.

The film literally blasts out of the gate with one of the more disturbing atrocities I've seen in a long time. The idea is so delightfully grisly and gruesome (not to mention wrong on so many levels), the special effects team had to leave most of it to the viewer's imagination. That's probably a good thing! Things take a down turn, however, when a batch of overacting cops arrive on the scene. One is initially so irrationally hot-headed, he'd have been thrown off the force in two seconds flat. The other becomes so obsessed with the case that he alienates himself from his wife in increasingly angry and illogical outbursts. The killer, for his part, keeps offing anyone who even mildly annoys him. There is some skinning and dismemberment (quite literally) in the future for those that give offense.
Read more ›
Comment Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
Thank you for your feedback. If this review is inappropriate, please let us know.
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