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Rubber [Blu-ray]


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Product Details

  • Actors: Stephen Spinella, Jack Plotnick, CeCelia Antoinette
  • Directors: Quentin Dupieux
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Blu-ray, Closed-captioned, Dolby, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: Spanish
  • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.66:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: R (Restricted)
  • Studio: Magnolia Home Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: June 7, 2011
  • Run Time: 83 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (241 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B004TFTE7W
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #77,277 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Rubber [Blu-ray]" on IMDb

Special Features

None.

Editorial Reviews

Rubber is the story of Robert, an inanimate tire that has been abandoned in the desert and then suddenly and inexplicably comes to life. As Robert roams the bleak landscape, he discovers that he possesses terrifying telepathic powers that give him the ability to destroy anything he wishes. At first content to prey on discarded objects and small desert creatures, his attention soon turns to humans, especially a beautiful and mysterious woman who crosses his path. Leaving a swath of destruction behind, Robert becomes a chaotic force and truly a movie villain for the ages.

Customer Reviews

Thought this movie would be so bad that it would be entertaining and funny.
Craig Scott
It's one of those movies you keep watching because you just can't believe it doesn't get any better.
Kenneth Davis
It is a movie within a movie, where an on screen "audience" is watching the film unfold as well.
The Piper at the Gates

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

52 of 62 people found the following review helpful By Kimba W. Lion VINE VOICE on June 19, 2011
Format: DVD
This is a five-star movie all the way, but it will get a lot of bad reviews from people looking for a horror movie, which it is not. It is a movie about movies and about audiences, from an absurdist perspective.

With a premise about as ridiculous as anything SyFy has served up (you know, the people who gave us Dinopossum vs. Crocopillar... or something like that), I expected this thing to peg the old Cheese-o-Meter. C'mon... A tire comes to life and starts killing everyone in sight? Instead, what we have here is a very funny, very literate, and very absurd little film with some great performances.

I fear that explaining what goes on will ruin the pleasure of discovery for those who would appreciate this movie. So I won't.

I'll just say that if you're looking for a horror movie, or a cheesy horror movie, this is not the film you're looking for--go about your business elsewhere. But if the word "absurd" doesn't scare you off, give this movie a try.
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41 of 56 people found the following review helpful By C. Sawin VINE VOICE on May 14, 2011
Format: DVD
Hollywood is full of adaptations, sequels, prequels, remakes, re-imaginings, reboots, and spin-offs. The bottom line is that most movies hitting the big screen are familiar territory. When something original does come along, it usually "borrows" elements from films that influenced it or pays homage to said influential films that came before it. Truth be told, at this stage in the game, technically everything has already been done. Everything has already been written about or filmed or drawn or created digitally. All that's really left out there is the really bizarre topics. The stuff that you either think up randomly one slow Thursday evening or is obviously the result of one of the heaviest acid trips in history. I like to think that Rubber falls somewhere in the middle...of all three categories.

Rubber pretty much had me at Lieutenant Chad's (Stephen Spinella) opening monologue. Hell, he gets out of the trunk of a car just to illustrate the point of "no reason." What makes this scene special is that it kind of breaks the fourth wall while also introducing the secondary storyline of the film. Lieutenant Chad explains what we are about to see to the camera and then it's revealed that there is a crowd of people there who are also about to watch what transpires on screen. Mind you, they're watching with binoculars and their fates are kind of questionable given the film's primary storyline, but it was one of the more unique ways to start off a film.

Rubber is Robert's story. Who is Robert, you may ask? Robert's a tire; a car tire, to be precise. He wakes up one day to find out he likes to roll over anything that gets in his way, but once something more solid crosses his path like a beer bottle is when things get even crazier.
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16 of 22 people found the following review helpful By Adam B. Krenn on July 5, 2011
Format: Blu-ray
I wanted to like this film, I really did. I was enamored with the trailer and couldn't wait to give this one a view. Where it ultimately failed for me is the, in my opinion, ham-fisted delivery of The Plot, at the beginning of the film, by Lieutenant Chad. It wasn't enough for the viewer (i.e. me) to interpret this as art, absurdity and an exercise in "fourth-wall" mechanics. I had to be told this at the very beginning,while also being simultaneously told it is this very technique in story telling which makes a great film and style. Initially I assumed the speech to the viewer/spectator was something a producer insisted to help sell the film so it wouldn't be too abstract, but since the spectators were actually intrinsic to the plot (such that it is), I now assume this was not the case. This pretentiousness quiet simply put the whole film off kilter for me and I couldn't help thinking that the director really believed he was making a masterpiece of cinematic art. Something in which only time will tell. I freely admit, I could not get over this view.

There is some good here, however. This film is actually beautifully shot and visually interesting despite its lackluster scenery. Quentin Dupieux has an eye for some simple and amazing visuals and this reason alone is why I lasted until the end.

This film will likely be loved by some and reviled by others, it is that kind of film. For me it was meh. Worth a viewing if you're curious or as an example of simple and quality cinematography.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Armando N. Roman VINE VOICE on August 14, 2014
Format: Amazon Instant Video
Rubber sounded great when I read the very brief plot synopsis. A rubber tire with psychokinetic powers, rolling around destroying things? I couldn't figure out how they managed to make a movie around this concept. How do you make a film about this, for an hour and a half unless it's some kind of B-movie with terrible acting and over the top gory deaths? Well, Rubber definitely has its share of head explosions, and the rest of the movie's runtime is comprised of boring drawn out shots and gets repetitive fast. This is the kind of thing that would have fared better as a short film…like maybe 30 minutes at most. I went into this movie excited to see how they did, and by the 40 minute mark, I was dozing off. I've seen some pretty bizarre movies in my time, and this falls into the "bizarre and boring" category.

The movie starts out with an interesting, but ultimately dull speech from one of the characters, Sheriff Chad. He brings up things from other movies and how they're there for no reason. He stresses this over and over, with examples from E.T. being brown to why you don't see the characters in "Excellent Chainsaw Massacre" going to the bathroom or washing their hands. He drives off and an office worker starts handing out binoculars to people in a deserted area, where they're going to watch a "film". Through the actual movie, these people will be seeing everything that goes on, as spectators. They witness a tire emerge from the dirt, roll around, and begin to wreak havoc. It rolls over objects, then when it can't break a glass bottle by rolling over it, it uses psychokinetic powers to destroy it. Ditto for a scorpion and rabbit. The tire eventually makes it to a road, where it sees a woman driving by.
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