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The Last Man


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Product Details

  • Actors: David Arnott, Jeri Ryan, Dan Montgomery Jr.
  • Directors: Harry Ralston
  • Writers: Harry Ralston
  • Producers: Harry Ralston, Douglas Ryan, Jessica Rains, Roger Avary, Tamara Hernandez
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Closed-captioned, Color, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish
  • Dubbed: French, Spanish
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: R (Restricted)
  • Studio: Lions Gate
  • DVD Release Date: July 9, 2002
  • Run Time: 95 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 2.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (50 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000066C73
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #95,691 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "The Last Man" on IMDb

Special Features

None.

Editorial Reviews

Dan Montgomery Jr., David Arnott, Jeri Ryan - Director: Harry Ralston

Customer Reviews

Struggles with selfishness are displayed, with some just deserts.
Amazon Customer
In the end, I managed to watch one hour before I decided that I really just didn't care what the last thirty-three minutes might bring.
K. Galloway
She pulled into her character near the end of the film, which to me, was the culmination of the entire piece of art.
A. Gyurisin

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

25 of 27 people found the following review helpful By Vincent Jenkins on June 15, 2004
Format: DVD
This is the type of film that creeps up on you, and you find yourself smiling at the end. David Arnott is a steriotypical unattractive, intellectual geek...Jeri Ryan is the attractive woman with issues, and David Montgomery Jr. is the uneducated but handsome hiker...all survivors of a mysterious, unexplained plague that has wiped out human kind, who meet up at various stages. Arnott is the narrator of this tale, as he video tapes his exploits and his personal accounts for any other survivors.
It's Arnott's performance that provides the tempo for this tale. He plays on his character's faults, showing how a man might feel to have the world dumped in his lap, and become more and more annoyed when things don't work out exactly as he perceives they should....as in his relationship with Ryan. The man now has his fantasy woman, but dealing with her individual emotions as a real human being is another story. And then of course being confronted when a third, better looking male survivor unexpectantly shows up.
Jeri Ryan (who does not appear in the form fitting jump suit on the VHS cover) gives a deft performance as a woman with relationship issues (as she warns future generations in her video legacy against "...women like me.")who wants to do the right thing, but just can't get past her obvious distaste for Arnott's physical and emotional being. Ryan once again shows that her acting skills are not soley based on her wearing tight clothes, and you might be surprised by some of her raw, emotional outbursts.
And although Montgomery's character doesn't have much to do, he nails his part as a fun loving guy who accepts the situation and let's nature take it course...as long as that course includes free drugs and a route into Ryan's pants.
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15 of 17 people found the following review helpful By tah on September 20, 2005
Format: DVD
If you are a Jeri Ryan fan, this is a great opportunity to see

her demonstrate her versatility as an actress in a lead role.

The storyline recalls Jean-Paul Sartre's "Huis Clos", but here

developed as a comedy.

It is a very good film, and when you listen to the commentary

by Harry Ralston, Jeri Ryan, Dave Arnott and Dan Montgomery

(in the bonus material), brace yourself for a lot more fun!

"Two thumbs up!"
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9 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Love-ah not a hate-ah on January 9, 2003
Format: DVD
It's not the best "last man" type genre but it has some really funny parts. The sad thing is the guy doesn't know what he has until...won't spoil it for you. Personally I don't know why they never moved into a hotel and got rid of the bodies. Jeri Ryan was a surprise because I'd only really seen her in Voyager. She can really act and never once did I think of her as Seven of Nine--which is saying something when she looks that good! All the acting is great and the twists at the end, although not surprising, are wonderful to watch. I'd recommend it and not recommend "The New Guy" DVD.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By A. Gyurisin on March 15, 2007
Format: DVD
Hypothetical situations abound, one-time director Harry Ralston gives us the ultimate post-apocalyptic glimpse with the world dead, left in the streets, in the stores, and throughout the landscape, sans in the middle of a forgotten desert. One lone survivor, attempting to rekindle his sanity, takes food from the city to his bungalow in this desert. All alone, he hopes for more, but with nobody around, he is left with white underwear, and a passion for a local Indian tribe - until the discovery of a camera which opens up new doors and breaks the barriers of human co-existence. Alan, a man of the book, is left on Earth after an unknown disaster. Thinking he is alone, he begins living life his way - until, Jeri Ryan, appears (like she would in any dream) out of the woods, disheveled, and unhappy to find the final man alive to be ... well ... like Alan. Anyway, they try to co-exist, fail, get drunk, and before creating the ultimate dystopia, they run into Redneck Raphael (played by newcomer - Dan Montgomery Jr). Bonds are torn, confusion sets in, a couple becomes a third wheel, and the battle between physically inept nerd vs. brainless jock. Even with nobody left on the planet, it becomes a truth that even the darkest of human nature will arise.

Using a variable film technique, Ralston gives us a mediocre story based loosely on another film entitled "The Quiet Earth" (which I will be viewing next) oddly which he never gives any credit towards. With a borrowed story, I guess he does a decent job of reinterpreting it. His punch seems to be lacking at the beginning while Ralston tries to find his stride, borrowing yet again from other film director's techniques to attempt to find his own. He opens the film interestingly enough, but fails to answer any direct answers.
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7 of 9 people found the following review helpful By K. Galloway on December 27, 2013
Format: Amazon Instant Video
It was 5 a.m. and I couldn't sleep and through Prime Membership it was free. Also, I tend to find that I disagree with more vocal reviewers fairly often and can usually manage to accept most entertainment at the value it is offered. (And hey! It had Jeri "vavavavoom" Ryan!)

On the surface, the most interesting thing about this movie was that Jeri Ryan chose to participate during the later years that she was also a Star Trek femme fatale. This movie was released in 2000. The same year that she made an appearance in Disney's "The Kid" with Bruce Willis and "Dracula" while simultaneously playing the role Seven of Nine on "Star Trek; Voyager" (1997-2001). (I won't even dignify the fact that she chose to slip her shirt off and display her nude back and the sides of her breasts early in this movie with more than this statement. (Seriously, Jeri? For THIS movie?))

The idea was sound. The classic stereotype of the quintessential nerd is the last man on earth with the type of girl that he worships from afar as the last woman. (Hey, wait. Didn't she say, 'Not even if you were...'?) At least until the type of guy that has always overshadowed him shows up and they become the last THREE people on earth.

There were several humorous moments. Although, I suspect that you have to BE one of those stereotypical social rejects to get some of the jokes. (And male to get some of the others.) However, after awhile, the humor wore off and became not even decent slapstick. (Either that, or my pain meds wore off. I'm not sure.)

In the end, I managed to watch one hour before I decided that I really just didn't care what the last thirty-three minutes might bring.
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