And that is sort of how the attitude comes across sometimes. Takashi Shimizu compares the current J-Horror style to films by American director John Carpenter, such as The Thing 1982 and Halloween. A quiet alien invasion arrives by way of gross pods that generate human-like clones is creepy enough as a premise. I will begin in Chapter One by introducing the work of Michael Druxman, Thomas Leitch and Harvey Roy Greenberg, summarising their writings on the topic of remakes and looking at how they each have different categories of them, depending on the new films style and the way it is released. Similarly, The Ring 3D was reportedly by in 2010, and it was reported in 2016 that the film would be renamed and released in early 2017.
The writings of Robert Eberwein, Michael Druxman, Harvey Roy Greenberg and Thomas Leitch, have defined multiple different types of remade film between them, from the wide and vague to the extremely specific. In other instances, like Gus Van Sant's Psycho, these remakes serve as examples of how a shot-for-shot recreation of a film can lose much of the original's magic. I'm not sure I'd go that far, but this is a remake certainly exhibits a lot of respect for its source material. Where to watch it: Stream on Amazon Prime. Just going off the plot of the two films, it plays like a sequel.
The Ring 2002 --Hollywood's remake of the Japanese cult success Ringu 1998 --marked the beginning of a significant trend in the late 1990s and early 2000s of American adaptations of Asian horror films. How were small towns portrayed? Plus they went and added a subplot involving the military because, you know, it was the 1980s. I am not a fan of remakes and am also definitely not a fan of Timothy Olyphants but have to admit that this film and its team delievered. As is common within the Japanese language there are names for multiple different types of ghost and spirit. It is often the case that the original film benefits from the release of a remake, as it brings in a fresh audience who are often interested in watching the original film as well. They are 2 separate and completely different adaptations of John W.
At least not in blockbuster terms and certainly not to warrant the confidence the studios had in speeding them into remakes. Why do I need to know how he got that way!?!?!? The fact it starred Ving Rhames an all around bad ass and Sarah Polley who I have a huge crush on was an added bonus. I kind of expected a much flashier version because it was for an American audience — a little bit flashier, a little bit gorier — but it wasn't. For example, created their own version of the Japanese horror classic Ring, titled. Where do you stand on Invasion Of The Body Snatchers and The Crazies? See also: The origins of Japanese horror can be traced to horror and classics of the and the , which were known as. He has since shot to fame with Terminator Salvation and Star Trek. Few of them are very good, but Gore Verbinski dives into the lore regarding a deadly videocassette with a good deal of style and intensity.
But its French predecessor was likewise a success, earning an Oscar nomination for Best Foreign Language film in 1986. When Matt Reeves was tapped to direct a remake I was pretty disappointed as usual and when I found out it was literally going to be a scene by scene remake I found myself even more upset. Many texts have been written regarding the subject of remaking film, and in particular looking at breaking the remake down into smaller more specific categories. The plot was so much darker and the conclusion leaves you wondering, when in the remake they had to make things clear for americans. Judge Dredd changed that for me recently with its mind blowing 3D special effects. And on the subject of Asian horror remakes, they just got lazy.
Anyone else understand this post?? They are both separate adaptions of the Judge Dredd comic book and have zero relation beyond that. As well as this I will look at the differences between J-Horror and its American counterpart, and how these have made them an appealing prospect for remaking. I hated the very opening scene with a badly cast Mrs. Studios are falling all over themselves to cash in: several Asian hits are being remade right now with big stars like Sarah Michelle Gellar and Jennifer Connelly. But is this Asian horror invasion just another example of Hollywood quickly and cravenly going where the money is, or are studios actually inspired by more than a mad dash for cash? In comparing contemporary Japanese horror films with their American adaptations, this book advances existing studies of both the Japanese and American cinematic traditions, by: illustrating the ways in which each tradition responds to developments in its social, cultural and ideological milieu; and, examining Japanese horror films and their American remakes through a lens that highlights cross-cultural exchange and bilateral influence.
I highly disagree, i feel the original had more to the rapes of Jennifer than the remake. The Ring The Ring is another one like The Grudge that did a great job of getting under my skin. Crowe's version follows Amenabar's closely but makes a significant change to the ending that polarized some critics and audiences. As much as Let Me In really is pretty much a scene by scene remake it stands out thanks to an outstanding cast led by then unknown Chloe Moretz who has since grown a fan base. It was dark, creepy and all around just plain fun.
Where to watch it: Rent from Amazon, iTunes, YouTube, etc. Essentially, Lee secures rights from Asian filmmakers and then sells those stories to U. Rent from Amazon, iTunes, YouTube, etc. I hope to use these definitions to help answer my own question of why there is such a high demand for westernising Japanese horror. I love the classics and I hate most of the remakes that have been pumped out over the years but that does not change the fact that some are worth remakes. Unlike the readaptation, the update competes directly with its literacy source, instead of seeking to subordinate itself to the essence of a literacy classic Verevis: 2006: 12. Remake implies that the film is intended to retell the same basic story that the previous film did.