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Dive into Snow Shark, the outrageous and spine-tingling tale of the world's greatest predator, frozen for thousands of years, freed by an earthquake, and really, really hungry! In 1999, a team of animal biologists investigating a rash of wildlife killings disappeared in the lonely woods near a small town. Years later, a local resident claims to have killed a prehistoric carnivorous creature living in the snow. Now, someone - or something - is making lunch of the locals.
Top customer reviews
On the positive side, the fin in the snow is the best shot of the film and never fails to make me laugh. My single favorite piece of acting is from a guy with an eye patch in a bar who howls out "The shark...she did this to me!" Though it may not sound that funny written here, believe me when you see it you will involuntarily laugh and roll your eyes simultaneously. (Other bodily reactions may apply.) Despite the fin in the snow and some of the grievous howlers that pass for dialogue here, I would have given "Snow Shark" but a single star were it not (slightly) redeemed by the extras, particularly the earlier and even cheaper (!) shark film featuring the worst accents I have ever heard. All told it may be the very worst thing I've ever seen, certainly worse than "Chickboxer" or "Galaxy of the Dinosaurs," and making "Robot Monster" appear both lucid and well-acted by comparison. The best line in the proto-shark debacle is, hands down, "Let's kick some monster fin!" (Let's not and say we did. Is that an option?) There are outtakes which are nothing special (with one major exception...see below,) an especially boring behind the scenes piece, and a trailer. So what's the best part of this whole extravaganza? By far the unbelievably hilarious forced perspective shark puppetry in the outtakes. I won't say it makes enduring the movie worthwhile, but I will say you will be entertained, if only briefly.
This is beyond bad, it's abysmal. It should have come with a warning label.
One party member had to leave early, but we enjoyed texting her the plot points along the way and getting her incredulous responses. This is not a film to sit silently through: audience participation should be considered mandatory.