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In the Cut (Unrated Director's Cut)

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

In the underbelly of lower Manhattan, Frannie Avery (Meg Ryan), a reserved English professor, becomes obsessed after seeing more than she should of an impassioned couple. After the young woman turns up dead, Frannie is questioned by a homicide detective (Mark Ruffalo) who draws her into a liberating but disturbing erotic encounter. As the body count rises, familiar suspects begin to emerge. Meg Ryan is dynamite in the most explosive performance of her career,(David Moss, FOX TV).

Additional Features

The unrated edition of In the Cut has almost a minute of footage not seen in theaters. The more explicit addition is about 30 extra seconds of the early scene in the basement of the Red Turtle. An intimate scene involving Meg Ryan and Mark Ruffalo lasts about 20 seconds longer. --David Horiuchi

Special Features

  • Uncut version with footage not seen in theaters
  • Commentary by director Jane Campion and producer Laurie Parker
  • "Frannie Avery's Slang Dictionary" featurette
  • "In the Cut: Behind the scenes"

Product Details

  • Actors: Meg Ryan, Mark Ruffalo, Jennifer Jason Leigh, Michael Nuccio, Allison Nega
  • Directors: Jane Campion
  • Writers: Jane Campion, Stavros Kazantzidis, Susanna Moore
  • Producers: Effie Brown, François Ivernel, Laurie Parker, Nicole Kidman
  • Format: AC-3, Anamorphic, Closed-captioned, Color, Director's Cut, Dolby, Dubbed, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 5.1), French (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Subtitles: English, French
  • Dubbed: French
  • Subtitles for the Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: Region 1 encoding (US and Canada only)
    Some Region 1 DVDs may contain Regional Coding Enhancement (RCE). Some, but not all, of our international customers have had problems playing these enhanced discs on what are called "region-free" DVD players. For more information on RCE, click .
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: Sony Pictures Home Entertainment - Mill Creek
  • DVD Release Date: February 10, 2004
  • Run Time: 119 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 2.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (253 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0000ZMGWK
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #21,872 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "In the Cut (Unrated Director's Cut)" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

How could a movie be so terribly bad when the story it is based on is so good?
Those looking for an intensely plotted thriller may not be as intrigued by this film as those searching for a psychosexual character study.
Roland E. Zwick
I think that the reason alot of people didn't like this movie is because they really didn't understand it.
A. Britt

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

83 of 94 people found the following review helpful By Jana L. Perskie HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on April 3, 2004
Format: DVD
"In The Cut" is an adaptation of Susanna Moore's excellent novel of the same title, published in 1995. Director Jane Campion has departed significantly from the novel in several places, especially with the ending, but has managed to capture much of the book's eroticism, dark edginess, and palpable suspense.
Frannie Avery, superbly acted by Meg Ryan, is an attractive 35 year-old divorcee who lives in a two room apartment on Washington Square. She teaches creative writing at NYU to a group of inner-city teens. She is also a connoisseur and scholar of language and is writing a book on street slang and its derivatives. Frannie takes chances. She is a sexual risk taker. However, she lives in her own private world where she spends an incredible amount of time pondering the nature of language, which leaves her vulnerable to her surroundings...and reality. Frannie is not at all street savvy. And her nearsightedness allows her to disengage even more from the potentially dangerous world in which she lives. One late afternoon, in a neighborhood bar, she makes a trip to the ladies room and inadvertently walks-in on a couple engaged in an intimate act. The man's face is obscured by shadow but she does notice that he has a unique tattoo on the inside of his wrist. A few days later a NYC homicide detective, James E. Malloy (Mark Ruffalo), seeks Frannie out for an interview. There has been a brutal murder in the neighborhood. The victim is the woman Frannie saw performing the sex act in the bar. The evening Frannie saw her was her last.

Malloy takes risks also. He totally defies all rules about relationships between a detective and potential witness and acts on the tremendous sexual attraction between Frannie and himself.
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88 of 105 people found the following review helpful By ALET1984 on October 22, 2003
To be honest, I kind of thought the movie was going to be bad (I didn't like the book), but I went to see it anyway, since I learned that Jane Campion was the director. Having seen and loved her "Angel at my Table," "The Piano," and "Holy Smoke," I was interested in finding out why exactly this independent New Zealand director left Australia and went, so to speak, "Hollywood." Well, it turns out that Campion was only doing a favor for Nicole Kidman, who was going to play the lead role (Nic decided against it later on, and became one of the executive producers instead).
The film itself is gorgeous to look at, although the camera work is a bit shaky, and there are like... hundreds of meaningless close-ups that can drive you totally crazy. And guess what, Meg Ryan DOES take her top off (if you're interested in that sort of thing). But this movie is also very violent and brutal; I heard it almost got an NC-17 rating (our censors cut out a seven-minute chunk of footage with most shocking sex and violence and rated the film R).
Basically, the story is about a somewhat attractive English teacher named Franny (played by Ryan), who suddenly finds herself in the middle of a police investigation when a girl is found murdered near her house. The lead detective working on the case meets and talks to her, and she's instantly attracted. Then, to make things even more complicated (as if the sexually unruly relationship between her and the police officer wasn't enough), Franny remembers that she saw the dead girl somewhere before.
The story is quite interesting, though the ending is fairly simple and predictable. I'd recommend this movie to anyone who loves "romantic thrillers," but don't expect much from it. The acting is excellent (especially Ryan's), the cinematography is beautiful, the music is good, and the plot won't make you wanna yawn, and that's the important thing.
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86 of 109 people found the following review helpful By Victor Chen on October 31, 2003
I just came back from watching this movie about an hour ago and wanted to write a review while it's still fresh in my mind. Before anything else, let me just say, Meg Ryan's performance is SPECTACULAR! It's nothing short of breathtaking. I think this is the performance of her career. Ryan boldly sheds her previously earned image as "Amercia's Sweetheart", and completely reinvents herself for this movie. This time, Ryan plays a quiet, sullen, reserved inner city schoolteacher; her character is a contradiciton, introverted and subdued yet at the same time just SEETHING with dark, delicious, pent-up sensuality. I mean, if you're a heterosexual male, you just GOTTA see her! Dayam! Ryan's character "Frannie" is complex and multifaceted, as is the film; it was a risk, but it works. As Eber said, Ryan's performance is utterly flawless. It by itself is completely worth the price of admission, and will direct all attention away from any inadequacies in the plot :-)
Okay, Meg Ryan aside, the movie was a solid thriller that kept me guessing all the way to the end. The obligate murders are gruesomely described, but actual gore on screen is kept at a tasteful minimum. The plot at times border on derivative and uninspired for this genre, but by and large it was tight enough to serve as an adequate vehicle for Ms. Ryan to burn the screen with her presence. (I know, I promise to stop ranting about her).
Director Jane Campion did an outstanding job with the cinematography and the general feel of the film. For example, the camera is deliberately out of focus around the edges during certain scenes, giving the film a surrealistic, dreamy yet visceral feel. Again, this was a risk that surprisingly worked for me.
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Topic From this Discussion
Death of Feminism - Director's commentary
First of all, I don't get your death of feminism title on here. I'm wondering what your definition is. Second of all, the only comments about penises were the ones in reference to a fake one being used for the fallatio scene in the beginning of the film. I don't believe that's inappropriate... Read More
Oct 25, 2009 by Tigerdag |  See all 2 posts
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