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Shutter


List Price: $19.98
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Product Details

  • Actors: Ananda Everingham, Natthaweeranuch Thongmee, Unnop Chanpaibool, Titikarn Tongprasearth, Sivagorn Muttamara
  • Directors: Bangjong Pisanthanakun
  • Writers: Banjong Pisanthanakun, Sopon Sukdapisit, Parkpoom Wongpoom
  • Producers: Yodphet Sudsawad
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Closed-captioned, Color, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: Thai (Dolby Digital 5.1), Thai (DTS 5.1)
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Tartan Asia Extreme
  • DVD Release Date: March 27, 2007
  • Run Time: 97 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (58 customer reviews)
  • Shipping: Currently, item can be shipped only within the U.S. and to APO/FPO addresses. For APO/FPO shipments, please check with the manufacturer regarding warranty and support issues.
  • ASIN: B000LPS3B2
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #70,280 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Shutter" on IMDb

Special Features

  • Interview with director and cast
  • Behind the scenes
  • Original trailer

Editorial Reviews

(Horror) A photographer named Tun and his girlfriend, Jane, hit a girl in a car accident and flee the scene. Afterwards, he finds mysterious shadows in his pictures and the couple is systematically haunted by the ghost of the girl. They soon learn that they cannot escape their pasts when the relationships between the girl they hit, Tun, and his friends us revealed.

Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
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See all 58 customer reviews
Further, the acting is very good in this film.
Ernest Jagger
Unlike so many low-budget American horror films where the actors play brainless characters, these two show amazing depth and have a genuine chemistry together.
Tim Janson
Their is no need for one to go into the sorting out of the movie.
EAGLE EYE

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

26 of 30 people found the following review helpful By Ernest Jagger on January 25, 2007
Format: DVD
"Shutter," offers nothing new in the horror genre, in regards to what one expects from horror. However, what impressed me with the film is that it is the first feature film by both of the Thai directors, Bangjong Pisanthankun and Parkpoom Wongpoom. And given that Thailand does not have a very large, or great pedigree in the horror film market in comparison to Japan, this film is a worthy effort. The films main protagonist is named Tun (Ananda Everingham), and he portrays a photographer whose past is about to catch up to him. Tun and his girlfriend Jane (Natthaweeranuch Thongmee) are driving home late one night after drinking and entertaining friends at a club, when suddenly their car hits someone in the dark. Since both were drinking, Tun decides it best to leave the scene of the accident.

Nothing will be the same for the two after this incident. Moreover, there is something in Tun's past [no spoilers] which will have a significant impact on his life. Soon strange occurances begin to happen. The photographs that Tun snaps appear to show strange shapes and figures in them. Thinking that these exposures were defective, or the careless acts of the developer, Tun insists that a mistake has been made. It is either his camera, or defective film. Soon Tun's friends begin to die suddenly: All by by suicide; and each of them have a connection to Tun and his past. Thinking that the car accident was the reason for the now unexplained events that are occuring in his life, Tun and Jane begin to look into this matter. However, the true reason behind these events are much more ominous and sinister.

While the film does have some elements of other horror films in the film, they are more out of an influence than genuine copying.
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13 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Tim Janson HALL OF FAMETOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on May 24, 2007
Format: DVD
Shutter was my first experience with a horror film made in Thailand and I was taken by its subtle terror and the skillful way that the suspense was built up over the course of the film. Shutter is the work of two young Thai directors, Banjong Pisanthanakun and Parkpoom Wongpoom, who, despite their inexperience, have crafted a mesmerizing film of horror, guilt, and sorrow.

Tun, and his girlfriend Jane are heading home after a night of drinking with Tun's buddies when they hit a young woman walking in the road. Jane wants to get out to check on her but Tun urges her to drive away. In the days following the accident, Jane is wracked with guilt, wondering what happened to the woman while Tun's only worry is the neck pain he's experiencing from the accident. Tun is a photographer and he starts to notice strange images appearing in his pictures. Wisps of glare distort the images and what appears to be a shadowy figure is seen.

Jane finally convinces Tun to re-visit the accident site but no trace of the girl is found and no hospitals report any accident victims from that night. They visit the publisher of a ghost magazine and he shows them dozens of photos with spiritual images in them...some fakes, yet others unexplained. The tensions mount as Jane learns about Tun's connection to the girl they hit on the road, a shy, former lover who he dated in college. The film builds masterfully towards an unsettling and utterly terrifying climax, the likes of which I've not experienced before. This is a ghost story in the true gothic tradition. A mournful, baleful spirit who elicits both fear and pity.
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Format: DVD
Spooky Thai horror film "Shutter" (2004) is actually shot by two young directors Banjong Pisanthanakun and Parkpoom Wongpoom, both still in their 20s. They were mainly working on TV commercials in Thailand before making feature film debut with "Shutter" which went on to become Thailand's biggest hit in 2004. Their profile reminds me of David Fincher who tends to create films with styles over content, but "Shutter" is not just about elaborate images and camerawork.

The film also resembles some other films made in English-speaking countries - at least, its beginning. We see a college student Jane (Natthaweeranuch Thongmee) and a young photographer Tun (Ananda Everingham) at the wedding party for one of Tun's friends. After the party, they head for their home by car at night, but their car hits a woman who fell on the ground and does not move. Getting scary of the accident, they leave the spot without calling the police or hospital.

The situation is similar to "I Know What You Did Last Summer" so far. Weird things start to happen around Tun and Jane, but the story takes a completely different direction when they come to learn more about the woman whom they think they might have killed. The story is told in a typically Asian horror fashion, like "The Ring" (or "The Ringu"), "Grudge" (or "Ju-on" if you like) and "The Eye," connecting the episodes in the past with those in the present.

[SPIRIT PHOTOS] One unique point about "Shutter" is the use of its photos, especially "spirit photos" photos with a strange shadow or face in the picture. It's not the same as the photos David Warner took in "Omen" - those used in "Shutter" are totally different kind, and the film will show you how different.
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What are some great ghost story films? (or haunted house)
I see you have not discovered, "The Woman In Black" a film from England best described by "Creature Feature" author John Stanley as a film that will" chill you to the bone marrow." No gore, just a good old-fashioned ghost story that is sca-a-a-ry. I also highly... Read More
Apr 24, 2008 by Beverly A. Roark |  See all 17 posts
Asian Horror fans need to see "KM 31"
Movie God I also have been "branching out" a bit (from Asian & American remakes) & will look for Km 31. Ju-on, Shutter & American Ring are my favorites too for genuine scary--I still can't look at the first dead girls face in the closet in The Ring...so creepy!!
Oct 20, 2008 by Donnatella |  See all 4 posts
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