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  • Texas Chainsaw [3D Blu-ray + Blu-ray + Digital Copy + UltraViolet]
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Texas Chainsaw [3D Blu-ray + Blu-ray + Digital Copy + UltraViolet]

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Product Details

  • Actors: Alexandra Daddario, Dan Yeager, Trey Songz, Scott Eastwood, Tania Raymonde
  • Directors: John Luessenhop
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Ultraviolet, Blu-ray, Closed-captioned, Color, NTSC, Subtitled, 3D, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish
  • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: R (Restricted)
  • Studio: Lionsgate
  • DVD Release Date: May 14, 2013
  • Run Time: 92 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (444 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00BM4Q4N0
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #20,705 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Editorial Reviews

In 1974, enraged townspeople hunt down and kill every member of the Sawyer family for committing a series of grisly murders. Decades later and hundreds of miles away, a young woman learns that she has inherited a Texas estate from a grandmother she never knew she had. After embarking on a road trip with friends to uncover her roots, she finds she is the sole owner of a lavish, isolated Victorian mansion. But her newfound wealth comes at a price as she stumbles upon a horror that awaits her in the mansion's dank cellars

Customer Reviews

A great story and good special effects.
C. Bridgen
It wasn't a bad movie, I just thought they didn't think it through very much.
David Behnke
The original Texas Chainsaw Massacre is my all-time favorite horror movie.
Armando N. Roman

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

45 of 53 people found the following review helpful By Monkdude on March 3, 2013
Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
If you liked the remake or the prequel, this "direct" sequel to the original 1974 film will probably entertain you enough. You have your iconic villain, heavy gore, two gorgeous babes and a typical paper thin script. I mean the main girl in this is in her early 20's and was born right after the 73' massacre, so the movie would take place in the mid to late 90's right? Not unless someone traveled back in time and brought an iPhone with them. Also there is a grave that marks a person's death in 2012. There is nothing scarier than a 60-year-old Leatherface chasing you down. If you can get past these huge flaws by the writers, there is some slasher enjoyment to be had.
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Format: Blu-ray
I wasn't at all thrilled with this movie as a Texas Chainsaw movie, but I generally LOVED it as a bad horror flick! It had a great story idea, but a combination of poor delivery/execution and a departure from The Texas Chainsaw "family values" guillotined its potential.

A very inexperienced director (John Luessenhop; Takers) has failed to continue delivering the well-pedigreed success of The Texas Chainsaw Massacre franchise reboot. While many people complain about the reboot remake in 2003 and the follow-up prequel The Beginning (2006), they followed in the tradition of brutally torturing and psychologically flaying young groups of off-the-trail road trippers surrounded by "oh my God" moments. Whether you loved them or hated them, and for whatever reason, you winced and gritted your teeth while trying not to look away. This latest installment neither made me wince nor flinch. The scares were hardly present, I never had a sense of suspense or dread or terror, and the brutality was outstandingly minimal compared to all other Texas Chainsaw movies. Clearly, the branding was lost.

Heather (Alexandra Daddario) learns that her grandmother willed her a Texas mansion in a small town. This also comes with the discovery that she was stolen, not adopted, by her "parents." She travels to visit her newly inherited manor with her friends Ryan (Trey Songz), Nikki (Tania Raymonde) and Kenny (Keram Malicki-Sánchez), and they pick up shockingly friendly hitchhiker Carl (Scott Eastwood) on the way.

These kids aren't great actors. But they do fine. And Heather and Nikki are off the charts hot!
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31 of 42 people found the following review helpful By Timmy D. on May 18, 2013
Format: Blu-ray
I'll preface this diatribe by stating I am a long time horror fan & obviously a fan of the original. I always go into these remakes/sequels with the infintesimally tiniest glimmer of hope that the director, at the very least, makes it in such a way that, how should I put this...doesn't totally suck. That's all I ask. Not much right? I'd even take "mediocre". As per the usual 99% of remakes/sequels...it does indeed bite the big one. How hard can it be to make something even mediocre?!?! Hard to fathom right?

I'll make my points & let you decide for yourself...(please note any "spoilers" (if there could even be in such a wreck) will not in any way ruin your "enjoyment" of this masterpiece)

1 - Poor Gunnar Hansen (the original Leatherface) can't act...even in his handful of lines as a Sawyer family member in the opening...he's pitiful. Sorry Gunnar...luv ya brutha. Maybe grab the mask again for the next one.

2 - Bill Mosely (from Texas 2) does a poor job trying to recreate Jim Siedow's original character from the original. Met Bill at a couple conventions...super cool dude...but can't you even try to recreate Siedow's memorable southern drawl? Here he's all tense & upset...nothing like the true nutjob that this character was originally.

3 - As per usual in these hackjobs...many shoddy CGI bloodshot squibs. Hey guys, WE CAN TELL! Doesn't look real. But of course doing it old school with real squibs is expensive instead of just getting some pimply faced kid to post it with a lame looking CGI squib on his laptop. See: Gunnar's death blow from a bullet...the blood stain moves around with the action of the camera & doesn't stay put...cheap. Witness: A real bad pitchfork kill near the end where again, the bloodstain haphazardly moves around.
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Format: DVD
As a big fan of horror films, the remaking and re-imaging of classic and iconic horror franchises is something I've had to get used to, whether I like it or not. Overall, I hate the idea of an attempt to remake or re-image horror films (or films in general) for the simple reason is that these films don't need to be reworked! These films are classics for a reason, and even with certain flaws, there are masterpieces of horror film making in their own right. But I do have to admit, there was a higher level of excitement with the anticipation of this film than I had before with the previous two films in the series. I had kept up with the film's development since the very early stages. I had heard about how this film was going to have a lot of cameos by original TCM cast members, how it was actually going to be a direct sequel to the original; even picking up exactly where the original film left off. After seeing production shots of the "Sawyer" house and landscape, and reading about how it was so closely reproduced to look exactly like the original film, I really began to have optimism that Hollywood just might not screw this one up. However, as more details regarding the plot were released and promotion of the film increased, I realized that I had definitely jumped the gun on this one. This review may get lengthy and it may seem like I'm really picking this film apart and over analyzing just another run-of-the-mill horror film, but I feel a remake or sequel to any great film, especially my all-time favorite horror film, should be subject to that kind of scrutiny on my behalf. For me, the Texas Chainsaw Massacre is the Citizen Kane of the horror genre. And there's nowhere to go but down when compared to the original.

To begin with, the very beginning/credit sequence of the film is great.
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