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Cabin Fever: Unrated Director's Cut


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Cabin Fever: Unrated Director's Cut + The Descent (Original Unrated Cut) [Blu-ray]
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Product Details

  • Actors: Rider Strong, Jordan Ladd
  • Directors: Eli Roth
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Blu-ray, Color, Dolby, DTS Surround Sound, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish
  • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: Lionsgate
  • DVD Release Date: February 16, 2010
  • Run Time: 102 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (441 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0027VT9ES
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #49,214 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Cabin Fever: Unrated Director's Cut" on IMDb

Special Features

None.

Editorial Reviews

As a last hurrah after college, friends Jeff, Karen, Paul, Marcy and Bert embark on a vacation deep into the mountains. With the top down and the music up, they drive to a remote cabin to enjoy their last days of decadence before entering the working world. Then somebody gets sick. Karen’s skin starts to bubble and burn as something grows inside her, tunneling beneath her flesh. As the others debate about how to save her, they look at one another and realize that any one of them could also have it. What began as a struggle against the disease soon turns into a battle against friends, as the fear of contagion drives them to turn on each other.

Customer Reviews

One of the worst movies I've ever seen.
charlie
It seemed like to me that they were running out of ideas half way the movie so, it just started getting disgusting for no reason.
LadyLestat
The acting is very good, the gore is there and it has some great funny moments.
Goalie Man

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

10 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Andrew Ellington VINE VOICE on October 31, 2007
Format: DVD
Inspired by the recent review of a fellow Ammy friend I decided to take another look at this quote unquote horror movie. `Cabin Fever' is not a scary movie. It's camp. But when you watch it for the funny film that it really is then you can start to appreciate the movie. It's not a spoof either though, and one must realize that. This is not a movie that makes fun of the horror genre ala `Scary Movie' or `Shaun of the Dead' but is one that embellishes unrealistic situations to a point where it comes off funny instead of dreadful. Yes, director Eli Roth inserted moments of purposeful humor (like the much discussed `Pancakes' boy) but the film is really a quote unquote serious attempt at horror with comedic undercurrents that tend to take over.

The plot is nothing new to the world of horror. It's somewhat like `Deliverance' with a skin virus. You have five friends who decide to retreat to a cabin in the woods for some fun and relaxation only to find anything but. Instead they are greeted by some strange residents to the area and then, later on, by a man dying of some flesh eating virus that he in the process of pleading for help passes along to the five friends. As they slowly die alone in the cabin with no one willing to help them they turn on one another as the bleakness of their situation starts to set in. This could have gone the route of the recent `Bug' and become a more psychological film that delved into the insanity of desperation but instead it decided to go a tad (or more than a tad) overboard. The cast of characters, especially those the five friends encounter, are so clichéd and stereotypical it's unbelievable, but that's all in good fun.

The acting is decent, but then again the film really doesn't call for the actors to act.
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14 of 17 people found the following review helpful By skytwo on January 28, 2004
Format: DVD
One of the things that makes Cabin Fever a genuinely fun outing for horror fans is the cast and crew's obvious enthusiasm for what they're doing. Even without viewing the entertaining (if rather short on substance) "Making of" featurette, you can easily tell that the film was a labor of love with a game cast. While the extras don't shed much light on the film's progress from unsellable script to most-hyped horror film of 2003-- which would undoubtedly have made for a fascinating story-- the movie is (almost) enough of a delight to make up for it.
Cabin Fever takes pretty much every convention of "classic" drive-in horror films of the 70's, and manages to make them look new again. Curmudgeons may say that it's nothing more than a Scream-esque parody of horror movie chestnuts, but the approach is really quite different. Instead of self-conscious winks to the audience, the walking cliches of Cabin Fever seem to enjoy playing their roles to the hilt, with performances that are as much tribute as spoof. One of the most entertaining aspects of the film is that the lead characters, each a counterpart of a 70's-horror staple, are almost uniformly unlikable. Instead of counting on us to hope that the smug hipster, the ice queen, and the obnoxious jock manage to escape the killer's clutches, we can finally enjoy seeing them get what we thought they deserved all along. I mean, did anyone REALLY identify with any of those too-good-to-be-true high school superstars?
Cabin Fever won't have you leaving the nightlight on, although it does boast some solid shocks. It might be a bit of a letdown for fans of gore, but for my part I'm thankful that the more intensely violent moments were off-camera. Otherwise it might have been too dificult to watch.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Wuchak on October 12, 2009
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Released in 2003, "Cabin Fever" was Eli Roth's film debut; he would go on to make the 2005 horror hit "Hostel." "Cabin Fever" has become somewhat of a modern cult film due to its eccentricities and Roth's later notoriety.

THE PLOT: Five college youths -- 3 guys and 2 girls -- take a cabin vacation in the sticks of NC where they are threatened by a serious disease where those infected spit out blood while their skin wastes away. They soon discover that the local reservoir is contaminated. Can they make it out alive?

This is a heavy 'R' picture; Roth was tired of what he called the "watered down PG-13" horror films of the studios, and refused to compromise on the violence, nudity and cussing, insisting they were essential ingredients to an '80s-style horror film. Essential ingredients maybe, but such things can't make up for overall ineffectiveness. I just don't get what's so great about "Cabin Fever." The plot is good, as are other items, but the film leaves a lot to be desired, unless of course you're not looking for much intelligence or authentic horror and just want a fun, quasi-horror experience. Or maybe you have to be a "true horror aficionado" to appreciate it, whatever that is.

WHAT WORKS:

- I was interested in "Cabin Fever" mainly due to the beautiful Cerina Vincent. She was only 21 when the film was made and it shows. As good as she looks in "Cabin Fever" she's far more gorgeous in later films like 2006's "Sasquatch Mountain" and 2005's "It Waits," where she's more curvy with a fuller mane.
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Does this version have Roth's shorts? (The Rotten Fruit)
The Rotten Fruit shorts are included on the blu-ray.
Feb 5, 2014 by Lex Luthor |  See all 2 posts
Where is this?
You can buy this at Amazon.ca (Canada) for $22 US dollars
Mar 14, 2009 by Mirhderer |  See all 4 posts
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