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Trespass (DVD + Digital Copy)

2.8 out of 5 stars 104 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

What happens when a man with everything a beautiful wife (Nicole Kidman), a teenage daughter (Liana Liberato) and a wealthy estate is confronted with the reality of losing it all? That is what Kyle Miller (Nicolas Cage) must come to terms with as he and his family become the victims of a vicious home invasion. Led by Elias (Ben Mendelsohn) and Jonah (Cam Gigandet), a gang of cold-blooded thugs holds Kyle and his loved ones hostage as they carry out their plans to take everything that Kyle holds dear, including his life.

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Kyle and Sarah Miller (Nicolas Cage and Nicole Kidman) are minding their own business, enjoying the fruits of his lavish success as a diamond salesman. Well, maybe not "enjoying"--there are hints this marriage isn't exactly fulfilling either spouse. Out of the blue, a gang of jewel thieves arrive to take the couple hostage, find the loot, and threaten their teenage daughter (Liana Liberato) in the bargain. And with that setup, Trespass is off and running for 90 minutes of pretty-near nonstop crazy-time, as the thieves begin to unravel and motor-mouth Kyle tries to talk them out of whatever latest strategy they attempt. When you learn that the film is directed by Joel (Batman & Robin) Schumacher, you may assume that the tone will be lurid, and it is. But darned if Schumacher doesn't manage to make a guilty-pleasure sort of experience out of the hothouse dialogue and rampant overplaying; if this movie had been produced on a low budget with unknown actors, it would probably be hailed as a B-movie sleeper. Cage overdoes the nerd factor, but Kidman manages to find some eerie moments (and cinematographer Andrzej Bartkowiak sure knows how to photograph her). Adding value is the chief hostage-taker, Ben Mendelsohn, whose sinister performance in Animal Planet marked him as a villain to watch; here, he memorably tries to keep it together as he juggles his fragile brother (Cam Gigandet), a trigger-happy henchman (Dash Mihok), and a strung-out girlfriend (Jordana Spiro). For the record, the absurd plot turns are almost impossible to defend, but the movie hurtles along so insanely you may not have time to care. --Robert Horton

Special Features

None.

Product Details

  • Actors: Nicolas Cage, Nicole Kidman, Cam Gigandet, Liana Liberto
  • Directors: Joel Schumacher
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Color, NTSC, Digital_copy
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated:
    R
    Restricted
  • Studio: Millennium Media
  • DVD Release Date: November 1, 2011
  • Run Time: 85 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 2.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (104 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B005DR64OQ
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #41,242 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
Wow what a horrible cliched film. How many breaking and entering movies have you seen just in the last five years or more? Firewall(which was great), Hostage, The Strangers, Panic Room (great), Funny Games, and the list goes on. This movies is basically a parody of itself. The F word flies around like a swarm of locusts, killing any chance of any kid of meaningful, creative dialogue. And a premise? Wow, breaking into someones house who really has no money, seriously? I don't think Joel Shulmaker has really made any "stellar" films, but he is (was) a decent director. Why big stars like Cage and Kidman are in such a hideous picture, basically straight to DVD, is beyond me. I just hope a lot of these stars aren't getting the Cuba Gooding Jr syndrome. It seems a lot of older actors are being pushed into crappy straight to DVD films these days. And some good ones as well, but few. All this movie does is really irritate the viewer, other than the foul language there is not a quiet moment, or emotional one in the whole film. Everyone rants around like they forgot to take there meds, just screaming and yelling at each other till you get a headache and say ok enough. Don't just kill the hostages, just kill everyone in the movie! This is definitely Cages worst performance, although he has had a few bad ones in the past. He actually uses words like $$#thole and A##F%$k, real great dialogue there. Also he whines like a little girl through most of the film, trying to fend off the bad dudes, but the girls overpower him and end up kicking more tail than he does. He mainly lays on the ground bleeding and/or crying or both.

So sorry it contains spoilers, not that anyone is "dying" to see this film, but it's really as bad as the critics and audience says it is. Which usually might or not be true.
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Format: Blu-ray
Trespass was doomed from the beginning. Set to play the antagonist, Nicolas Cage walked off the set only to return a few days later to play the protagonist. The studio, showing little faith in the finished product, opted to give the film a limited release in theatres with a release to video-on-demand the same day and, to top it all off, set a home video release date before it even hit theatres and VOD. It doesn't help that the film reunites one of Hollywood's most misunderstood actors with director Joel Schumacher, who still can't escape the wrath of film critics and audiences for directing Batman & Robin. Trespass is another home invasion movie; a sub-genre that has been done very well (Panic Room) and has been done decently (Hostage). It is neither Cage nor Schumacher that is to blame for how this film turned out, but screenwriter Karl Gajdusek, whose only previous credits include episodes of the television show Dead Like Me. The idea and execution is derivative of home invasion movies that came before it and offers nothing new or exciting to the premise. Everything is by-the-numbers, full of clichés and idiotic plot twists, resulting in a predictable climax. Even worse, Trespass has stupid criminals and stupid victims making it hard to root for either one. With a brisk 90-minute running time it doesn't waste time jumping into the core of the plot though.

Nicolas Cage plays Kyle Miller, a diamond dealer who lives in a lavish isolated mansion with his wife Sarah (Nicole Kidman) and daughter Avery (Liana Liberato). Soon after Kyle arrives home, Avery has snuck out of the house to attend a party in an attempt to set up the suspense that she'll return when everything goes awry. Only 12 minutes in, the Miller home has been invaded by four criminals.
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Format: Amazon Video Verified Purchase
The first half of the movie runs tight and suspenseful. But the trick with these kinds of movies is that once the hostages escape, the movie is pretty much over. This leads to some pretty lame developments which I won't reveal. But here's a hint: You know those horror movies where the victim escapes the attacker and runs upstairs instead of downstairs? It's kind of like that. It's like an episode of The World's Dumbest Criminals or The World's Dumbest Hostages. The ending somehow doesn't feel satisfying, because everything that comes before it just gets lamer and lamer. It is well-filmed and directed, though. I give three stars for Nicolas Cage and Nicole Kidman, and the daughter who looks like a young Sasha Grey. And I will continue to support these first releases on streaming video, mainly because I'm too lazy to get dressed and drive to a sticky movie theater with people chomping on popcorn and slurping up soft drinks out of livestock buckets.
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Format: DVD
This is what a truly awful movie looks like:

"Give me the diamonds."
"No."
"Give me the money."
"No."
"Pretty please?"
"No."
"I'll shoot her."
"No."
"Okay then, I'll shoot the other one."
"No."
"Okay then I'll stab you with this here syringe I just happened to bring with me on this break in."
"No."
"A[...] Come on. Pretty, pretty please?"

Of course this is all followed by and preceded by lots of screaming, yelling, f-bomb dropping & over acting.
That pretty much sums up the whole "Trespass" experience. I just saved you and hour and a half....
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