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Extracted


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Editorial Reviews

A scientist who has invented a technique to watch people's memories finds himself in a dangerous situation after hes tasked with entering a heroin addicts mind to see whether the man committed murder.

Product Details

  • Actors: Jenny Mollen, Sasha Roiz, Dominic Bogart
  • Directors: Nir Paniry
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.77:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: R (Restricted)
  • Studio: Phase 4 Films
  • DVD Release Date: September 3, 2013
  • Run Time: 89 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (21 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00DPH7QPM
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #109,148 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Customer Reviews

More straightforward, less technologically complicated, easier to follow.
S. A. Gould
I believe this may be the best straight-to-DVD film ever made, and it's a serious contender for the most initially underrated film of all time.
Eric M. Van
The action is excellent, the acting well done and the ending unpredictable.
Tony

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Eric Sanberg on October 18, 2013
Format: DVD
Somewhere between "Inception" and "Dreamscape" Lies this film "Extraction." As good as some of it might be, the bad drags down the good.

Here's the scoop. Tom (Sasha Roiz) has invented a gadget that can help relieve troubled people such as war vets, abused children, etc by extracting the bad stuff from their brains. Tom's agent is having a hard time selling it because it's merely a 'do good' device. But when the Department of Corrections wants to know if they can reverse the machine's operation to go into a person's head to determine his guilt he might have a sale and get rich from it. The first test goes horribly wrong with bad news for Tom.

There is a lot to like about this movie. Much of the idea surrounding the machine and the subsequent tech-talk dialogue is spot on. It sounds amazingly authentic. Tom's reluctance, on moral grounds, for going into someone's head and digging around, is also good. It's a mix of how people's brains work, morality and philosophy. And When what happens to him happens, they come up with a cool, techy reason on how it happens. The story itself needed some punching up. I liked the things that happened, but they came off in a somewhat clunky fashion. This is a case where a seasoned Hollywood script writer would come in handy.

The acting is decent overall. The production level areas are good enough for the most part as is the directing. The directing in the climax needed a bit more umph though. This is an indy film through and through. If you liked "Primer" or "Upstream Color" you'll probably want to check this out. It's well worth watching. Just don't set your expectations too high.
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3 of 4 people found the following review helpful By S. A. Gould on November 12, 2013
Format: Amazon Instant Video Verified Purchase
More straightforward, less technologically complicated, easier to follow. (This movie shows that having lots of money for CGI is not always a plus.) Plot is also more character-driven, which was welcomed. Lead scientist character (Sasha Roiz) was decent and likable, and the other main character- the addict- was complex enough to make you wonder if he would, indeed, do the right thing. Briskly paced with unexpected twists, with solid acting throughout.

Just watched it again. It was one of those rare films that I liked even better the second time around. It got me thinking about which memories *I* continually replay (and why) and do I have one favorite "I could like in this moment forever."
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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I believe this may be the best straight-to-DVD film ever made, and it's a serious contender for the most initially underrated film of all time. Given the lukewarm (at best) reviews it got after playing a handful of film festivals and failing to find a distributor, I had to watch it a second time in the span of four days to see whether I hadn't partially hallucinated my initial hugely positive reaction. And it got even better! The first time through, any viewer is going to be "working" (of course it's fun) to piece together the story. You do note that the characters and performances seem to be very good, especially given the complete obscurity of nearly all the actors (lead Sasha Roiz has a regular supporting role on Grimm). On a second viewing, the complex plot holds up, and since you're no longer working at it, you realize that the characters and performances are stunningly good for what is essentially a micro-budget sf puzzle movie like Primer. I was moved nearly to tears several times during the re-watch.

The science involved is about the nature and reliability of memory. It's based on a genuinely original idea: what if you could take all the memories a person had of some key event in their lives, and construct from them a single virtual-reality environment that they could walk around in, scrutinizing every element, all with the help of an advanced AI which could tell you the reliability of each detail? Wouldn't that be a great therapy tool for trauma victims? (Of course, in the film, it is co-opted for other uses.) This might be doable 50 or 100 years in the future; like a lot of great low-budget sf movies, this one arbitrarily supposes it could happen now, and executes it with tech so low it borders on retro. That may bother the overly literal, but many will think it's a gas.
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Format: Amazon Instant Video
Movies like Extracted, have such potential, however mistakes in the story often become their downfall. Extracted is the story of a scientist who has developed a new technology, that allows him to temporary transfer his consciousness to another person. Once inside their head, he can see their memories and know their feelings. Of course the Government is interested in this technology for criminal justice purposes and pay the scientist to go into the mind of a murder suspect, to find out if he's guilty or not. Once inside, the scientist becomes trapped and must figure out a way to make the suspect aware of his presents, before he can figure a way out. The problem I had with this story is that the scientist becomes trapped the very first time he uses his invention. What scientist would ever use themselves as the guinea pig? Additionally, are we supposed to believe that the government would just drop a bundle of money on an untested technology? Once inside the mans head, we constantly see memories out of order and jump between scientist memories, suspect memories, and what's going on in the outside world, making for a very confusing film. Dominic Bogart stars as the suspect and really does a nice job, however the scientist, played by Sasha Roiz wasn't nearly as believable. Extracted had a great story to work with, but a mediocre star, with a confusing timeline, making it nearly impossible to follow. I loved the premise, the investigation was interesting, and Dominic Bogart was really good, but all those things weren't enough to save an otherwise confusing and uneven film.
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