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All Is Lost


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Product Details

  • Actors: Robert Redford
  • Directors: J. C. Chandor
  • Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Color, Dolby, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: PG-13 (Parental Guidance Suggested)
  • Studio: Lions Gate
  • DVD Release Date: February 11, 2014
  • Run Time: 106 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3,292 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00GST8U4U
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #8,395 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Editorial Reviews

Academy Awardr winner Robert Redford stars in ALL IS LOST, an open-water thriller about one man's battle for survival against the elements after his sailboat is destroyed at sea. Using only a sextant and nautical maps to chart his progress, he is forced to rely on ocean currents to carry him into a shipping lane in hopes of hailing a passing vessel. But with the sun unrelenting, sharks circling and his meager supplies dwindling, the ever-resourceful sailor soon finds himself staring his mortality in the face.

Customer Reviews

Very well done, not over acted!
Karine Poulin
Please don't waste your time watching this.
Pebbles
Boring sums up this never ending movie.
burninal

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

125 of 141 people found the following review helpful By Davis Hall on January 21, 2014
Format: DVD
Unfortunately, the producers of this film (and there are a lot of them) either couldn't afford to promote it properly or lost faith in the project. Too bad. Redford is great. The film is fascinating. The ending almost too beautiful.
Some reviewers have mentioned things that bother them. "Our man" shaving? It's a moment that defines the character, agree with the choice or not. The giant container ships not seeing flares? Well, they don't. This is a film where, for an apparently competent seaman, things go wrong. Slowly at first, then with increasing frequency, "our man" just doesn't get a break. A man who has controlled his life, loses that ability.
Some people will want more excitement. But this is, on the whole, a very realistic, very personal, "disaster movie."
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269 of 312 people found the following review helpful By David Wineberg TOP 1000 REVIEWER on November 4, 2013
Format: DVD
Despite the lack of special effects, computer animation and 3-D (not to mention dialog), All is Lost keeps your attention and your interest. It even holds off on the mood music until the second half. Until then, about the only sounds are the lapping waves against the boat, right beside you in surround sound.

Unlike, say Harry Potter or James Bond films, there is real mortal risk for our (unnamed) hero. The outcome is far from guaranteed.

Robert Redford is battered by one lousy turn of luck after another, but he just keeps going. It just keeps getting worse and worse. There is only one alternative, and it is always there for him. So to that extent the film is exciting and suspenseful. But there are no guns, no villains and no betrayals, unless you believe God himself is behind this torture.

It shows once again that a good story trumps all, a lesson I wish Hollywood would buy into, instead of comic book heroes who we all know must triumph. Great stories have been sorely lacking for a good 25 years. This is a great story.

These single focus oeuvres, like biographies, always let if not make the lead shine. And Robert Redford, at 77, is not just an athlete, he's a fine, unstereotyped actor. Very believable. Another reason All is Lost should be on the must-see list.

David Wineberg
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156 of 184 people found the following review helpful By Paul Allaer TOP 100 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on November 8, 2013
Format: DVD
"All Is Lost" (2013 release; 100 min.) brings the story of "Our Man" (as Robert Redford is named in the credits) alone at sea. As the movie opens, we are told Our Man is 1,700 miles away from the Sumatra Straits in the Indian Ocean, and in a voice over, Redford tells us that "all is lost, except for the body and soul, or whatever remains of that. I'm sorry". The screen goes dark and then states "8 days earlier". We see Our Man waking up in his sailboat, only to find that there is gashing hole due to a collision with a container which appears to have fallen off a containership in mid ocean. And from there, Our Man's troubles start. Will Our Man make it out alive? To tell you more would ruin your viewing experience, you'll just have to see for yourself how it all plays out.

Several comments: this movie is a tour-de-force in every which way, the likes of which we don't get to see very much. A lot has been made about the fact that there is no dialogue in the movie, but frankly I find it a refreshing take. How many people would dare make a movie without any dialogue? Gutsy call. Second, this movie is written and directed by J. C. Chandor, who made an intriguing debut a couple of years ago with "Margin Call". Now this. Can't wait to see what he'll do next. Third, there is the bravura performance from Robert Redford, now 77 if you can believe it (but looking at least 10-15 years younger that that). In a very different way, this is reminiscent of Tom Hanks in "Castaway", except in this movie there is not "pre" and "after", it's just Redford as Our Man battling the elements at sea. We don't know anything about Our Man's background, his life situation, etc. But we nevertheless are emotionally invested in this character.
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61 of 78 people found the following review helpful By M. Oleson TOP 500 REVIEWER on November 14, 2013
Format: DVD
Theatrical review. There may be spoilers.

Working with only one actor and his own 32 page script, director J. C. Chandor ("Margin Call") creates an unusually effective version of man vs. sea. Our man (no name used) is Robert Redford and other than an opening letter to family that he narrates, he only has 2 lines that I can recall. One is a frustrated F-bomb and the other is "Help!" Even with no dialog this may be Redford's best performance in a long career of good ones.

We have no explanation for why our man is sailing alone in the Indian Ocean, but we soon learn that he knows what he's doing. Waking one morning to sea water lapping up against him, he finds a huge cargo container full of sneakers had run into the side of his boat. Enough water had entered the boat that his electrical system and radio were severely damaged. Using some ingenuity he manages to patch up the hull and head to the nearest shipping lane, hopefully to be rescued. A violent storm makes a difficult situation nearly hopeless, but our man preservers.

Great actors are able to use more than well written dialog to deliver the goods. To watch Redford work here should erase any doubts that he is on an elite list. Even mundane scenes like eating a can of beans or taking inventory of his supplies will draw the viewer into his predicament. Perhaps even more remarkable is that Redford at 77, or thereabouts, performed all the physical activity and stunts in this movie. The only stunt men I saw in the credits were safety divers.

If I have any issues with the film, it has to do with how remarkably close a couple cargo ships came to our man's life raft without seeing him. Even with him waving his arms frantically and shooting off flairs, the ships just keep on sailing. Seemed unlikely. Some might quibble with the ending but for me it was just perfect.
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