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Tooth and Nail (After Dark Horrorfest)


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Product Details

  • Actors: Michael Madsen, Vinnie Jones, Rachel Miner, Nicole DuPort, Rider Strong
  • Directors: Mark Young
  • Writers: Mark Young
  • Producers: Alan Pao, Corey Large, Craig Meier, Dave Pearce, David Raynor
  • Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.78:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: R (Restricted)
  • Studio: Lions Gate
  • DVD Release Date: March 18, 2008
  • Run Time: 94 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (44 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00127RAJO
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #69,601 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Tooth and Nail (After Dark Horrorfest)" on IMDb

Special Features

None.

Editorial Reviews

A small group of survivors in a post-apocalyptic world take refuge in an empty hospital with plans on rebuilding society. They rescue a young girl who is the victim of a brutal attack, but soon discover that they were followed by a savage band of cannibal

Customer Reviews

The acting was also very great!
Nicholas Love
I've seen most of the Horror Fest movies and this one is one of the worst.
Johnathan Flanders
I felt like I watched more of a porn than a horror movie.
M. Ervin

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

17 of 19 people found the following review helpful By Chris Pandolfi on November 13, 2007
Format: Theatrical Release
Imagine a future that has seen the end of the world. Now imagine that a virus, overpopulation, nuclear war, a meteor, or even global warming did not cause the end: "We simply ran out of gas." These words were spoken via a voiceover narration at the beginning of "Tooth & Nail," a post-apocalyptic thriller founded on the idea that the world's gasoline reserves will be completely drained by the year 2012. This doesn't sound too devastating, but think about it--no gas means vehicles will be unable to operate, and inoperative vehicles means that vital goods and services can no longer be delivered. But it's even worse than that. No gas also means no electricity, and no electricity means no way of making, packaging, and preserving food. In this new world, most of the population died because they starved to death.

This idea is quite original and interesting. Unfortunately, it's merely the framework for the actual plot, and I'm sorry to say that the plot is pretty weak. It begins as an engaging character study but ends as a brutal, bloody slugfest, and this is bad because it actually tries to be a morality play at the same time. It also relies on a predictable plot twist that doesn't do justice to the originality of the idea--by then, the story was less interesting and more routine. I had high hopes for "Tooth & Nail," simply because it started off so well; it begins with three foragers wandering the streets of Philadelphia, searching for whatever they can use to survive. Ford (Rider Strong) sees a figure running off after slitting a man's throat, and just as he's about to take the dead man's watch, they find a young woman, weak, hurt, and begging for help.
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25 of 30 people found the following review helpful By Kevin Brock on April 6, 2008
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I am committed to watching every single movie in the After Dark Horror Fest series. Not just this year but last year too. I was doing well for awhile. I hit on Borderland and Mullberry Street last weekend and thoroughly enjoyed both of them. After watching those two movies I was pretty excited about the series. I purchased a bunch more of the After Dark movies and had the chance to watch them this weekend. I kinda liked the Hamiltons. Lake Dead, not so much. Read my review...

Last night I watched Tooth & Nail. It presents the familar theme of a massive apocolypse that has wiped out 2/3s of the earth's population. A few annoying survivors have taken up shelter in a hospital. They are hiding from a bunch of idiots who wear medieval armor and look like the members of the rock band Korn. For a while, Michael Madsen is part of this cannabilistic crew of imbeciles but he must have realized the movie was a bust because he exits early on in the movie and his appearance is not noteworthy or inspired. Come to think of it nothing about this movie is noteworthy or inspired so I won't waste any more time talking about it.
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11 of 13 people found the following review helpful By Raul Duke on March 22, 2008
Format: DVD
ive seen 3 of the "8 films to die for" so far this year, Mulberry St and The Nightmare Man other than Tooth and Nail, and this is deffinitely the best so far. it easily outshines anything from last year in my opinion.

An all star cast(at leased compared to others in the series) led by Rider Strong{Cabin Fever, Boy Meets World} and full of smaller roles by actors you'll probably recognize including two stone cold tough guys Michael Madsen(Resevoir Dogs, Kill Bill 1+2) and Vinnie Jones {Snatch, Lock Stock and Two Smoking Barrels) major bonus points for including those two. Rachel Miner{Penny Dreadful} has a relatively large role as well.

Basically its the story of a group of survivors trying to stay alive after society has fallen apart due to all gasoline supplies being quenched. A group of cannibals taking survival of the fittest a bit too far makes matters much worse.

The origin story is very original. all gasoline has been drained from the earth. all reserves are gone. without gasoline, there is no electricity, theres not even a way transport coal for power at this point. with no transportation of goods, most people die from starvation(2/3 of the world's population) thus setting up out story. there are a few holes, like what about wind and solar power? generally everything is handled really well though.

as the movie starts, it takes some time to get to know the characters and their surroundings. all the sane survivors in the area have barricaded themselves inside a large building to try and stay safe from the dangers of the roaming cannibals. as time goes on we're introduced to the previously mentioned menaces, and believe me, they're ruthless.

there is much better production value than any others ive seen in the series.
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8 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Glen B. Hipple on December 20, 2007
Format: Theatrical Release
I found this film to be incredibly interesting and thought provoking. It isn't the first post-apocolyptic thriller I've seen, but it had an angle to the apocolypse that I've not seen done. Quite clever, actually. "We just ran out of gas."

What makes this a great starting point is that it feels like it could be real. It gives us a barren, abandoned landscape yet remains scarily familiar and way too close for the audience's comfort.

Don't get me wrong--the plot isn't perfect, and it does have a few holes--such as where certain people go and what they do during prolonged absences from the action, and some lack of clarity about the timeline--but it also has its very unique and sardonic commentary on what would happen to us if we really did run out of gas.

I think that's the horror aspect of it: Would we really degenerate like that if we DID run out? That is the fear--would I descend to the animalistic level that these characters do? And what's more frightening is that I think people are in fact CAPABLE of it.

I didn't feel the time pass as I watched this film. It kept my interest throughout, and my friend and I discussed it animatedly all the way home. It's cleverly written, and Rachel Miner shows a nice contrast from her work in Penny Dreadful. I'd see it again just to watch for all the twists involved (like everyone taking on car names, which flows in almost without your noticing at first).

I'd definitely recommend it if you don't mind feeling a little creepy about the future afterward.
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