Office Battle Royale Movie

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Battle Royale movie YIFY subtitles. In the future, the Japanese government captures a class of ninth-grade students and forces them to kill each other under the revolutionary 'Battle Royale' act. The poster's quote, 'Office Space meets Battle Royale', was drawn from We Got This Covered's review of the film's TIFF screening. Giving the film a 7/10, it's the most favorable of the film's current advanced reviews, which may not bode well for its overall quality.

Log FilesLike most standard Web site servers, we use log files. This includes internet protocol (IP)addresses, browser type, internet service provider (ISP), referring/exit pages, platform type,date/timestamp, and number of clicks to analyze trends, administer the site, track user’smovement in the aggregate, and gather broad demographic information for aggregate use. James Gunn may have exploded into the public consciousness with Marvel's, but before his break in high profile adventure, he cut his teeth on horror. Slither was his directorial debut, and even before then he was writing for the genre with films like Zack Snyder's Dawn of the Dead remake. Gunn has been busy lately, putting the final touches on this this May's, but in the meantime director Greg McLean ( Wolf Creek) has been bringing Gunn's horror script for to life.The for The Belko Experiment dropped just over a month ago, teasing a chilling tale of office workers caught in a sick deadly game.

The film stars John Gallagher Jr. , Tony Goldwyn ( Scandal), John C. McGinley ( Scrubs), Adria Arjona ( True Detective), Josh Brener ( Silicon Valley) and Michael Rooker ( Guardians of the Galaxy). Luckily, mid-to-lower-budgeted horror films seldom have difficulty making back their budget, which makes The Belko Experiment a likely success story, no matter what the critics say. This is especially true now that Gunn's name can be used to draw in casual crowds who might normally ignore this type of horror film.Are you sold on seeing The Belko Experiment when it hits theaters, or will you want to hear the verdict from a wider range of critics and fans before committing? Let us know in the comments section, and stay tuned to Screen Rant for updates and impressions on the film as they hit.The Belko Experimentopens in U.S. Theaters on March 17, 2017.

The final Hunger Games movie is almost here, and whether you can't wait for opening night, or you're just sad it's all over, we've got eight more movies (and one book) for Katniss fans to check out. A few of these selections echo the franchise's central premise of teens being forced to fight to the death, but we've dug a little deeper than that. We wanted to find material that's either tonally similar or might make you think more deeply about the ideas in the Hunger Games books and movies. After all, the Hunger Games is about a lot more than the games themselves.

Battle Royale. Toei CompanyWe might as well start with the most obvious selection. Despite its many differences, this is the one critics have repeatedly pointed to as the original Hunger Games.

In it, a class of ill-behaved Japanese teens pile into a bus for a field trip only to be gassed, fitted with explosive collars, and taken to the secret headquarters of an annual 'Battle Royale.' When they awaken, they're informed (via an inappropriately upbeat video) that they have three days to kill each other and leave only one winner. They're given a wide variety of weapons and warned that if they foul up, their collars will be detonated. The ensuing chaos delivers on all the gore so artfully avoided in the comparatively sanitized Hunger Games movies.

With an entire film devoted solely to this battle-to-the-death, the character development is done on the fly, and there's practically no world building. That said, there are a lot of similarities I won't spoil here. It's actually kind of fun to watch and pick out the parallels. Roadside AttractionsThis is the movie that sealed the deal for winning the lead role in the Hunger Games. Before she hit megastardom playing a character fighting back against a corrupt system while trying to survive crushing poverty, she was nominated for an Oscar for playing a different character trying to survive multiple corrupt systems and crushing poverty. In the ultra-bleak film, Lawrence plays Ree, a 17-year-old girl living in the Missouri Ozarks and taking care of her two younger siblings because their father is missing and their mother is severely mentally ill. Ree's extended family is deep into the meth business.

They cook it, distribute it, sell it, and abide by their own set of laws and keep their own secrets. Ree has to grow up fast as she pries into her father's disappearance to try and keep from losing her family's home. The movie is about as tense as anything out there and finds Lawrence inhabiting a world that looks strikingly similar to District 12. MGMA world where an oppressive government keeps its citizens on 24-hour surveillance, forces them to conform, and feeds them nothing but propaganda for news?

Yeah, that sounds familiar. 's stark existence in this George Orwell adaptation will give a new perspective to Hunger Games fans. He plays a writer tasked with 'correcting' news articles and other published material so that it fully complies with the views and goals of the dominant party, which is entrenched in a never-ending war. The book title itself has become synonymous with oppressive government practices and unwarranted surveillance. Suzanne Collins had definitely read her Orwell before embarking on her three-book journey into Panem. TriStarThe movie is a cheese-drenched shadow of its source material, but despite 's hammy performance, a shoehorned romantic subplot, and a screenplay packed with eye-rolling one-liners, the key ideas in 's book do get through.

An argument could be made that the changes in the adaptation actually give it more cultural resonance since they so perfectly typify '80s excess. (Kind of like a less self-aware Robocop.)Schwarzenegger plays a man wrongfully imprisoned whose only path to freedom requires him to appear on a gameshow where he'll have to survive a gauntlet of costumed gladiators trying to kill him on live television.

It's kill or be killed, and the TV cameras are broadcasting his every move to the viewers at home. Hunger Games fans will adore real-life gameshow legend, playing a proto-Caesar Flickerman. He draws on his years hosting shows like Family Feud to bring the role this unhinged enthusiasm that definitely paved the way for 's take on Flickerman in the Hunger Games movies.

USA FilmsThis micro-budget indie doesn’t have the sheen of the Hunger Games franchise, but it’s definitely a kindred film. Reality TV cameras follow contestants chosen to fight to the death in a suburban Connecticut town. They don’t enter an arena or remove themselves from society in any way, but their struggle is played for ratings as they try to catch each other off guard and move in for the kill. The main protagonist is a heavily pregnant former winner whose baby is on its way out as she angrily stalks the other five Contenders with a viciousness offset by the film's bleak sense of humor.

OscilloscopeA group of early Oregon Trail pioneers find themselves starving and dehydrated as they follow a guide named Stephen Meek through a supposed shortcut. As it becomes increasingly obvious that Meek is lost, the party is divided on whether to go their own way or stick with the experienced frontiersman., looking nearly unrecognizable in a period costume and a long brown wig, plays one of the wives in the group, and with a rifle in hand she takes charge of the situation. As Emily Tetherow, Williams steps out of the role expected of a young wife just as director Kelly Reichardt takes the character outside the expected role of young actresses in movies. Katniss and Emily are sort of cut from the same cloth, though Meek's Cutoff is actually based on the true story of a brutal journey down the road in 1845. Focus Featuresplays a teenage girl isolated in the wilderness and trained from an early age to basically be an unstoppable killing machine. Just like Katniss, Hanna learns her skills from her father, who dotes on her while showing her no mercy in her training. Unlike Katniss, Hanna is fully prepared when the moment arrives to realize her full potential, and she destroys her captors and assailants with ease and absolutely no emotional distress.

It's a different kind of action flick, and if you've ever wished Katniss would stop messing around and just start kicking some ass, this is the movie for you. United Artistsplays Jonathan, a standout athlete in Rollerball, a sport devised by corporations that have taken the place of government and now openly rule the world. Rollerball is globally popular and was conceived as a means of illustrating the importance of teamwork and the futility of individualism. As a star athlete in the sport, Jonathan is closely watched and (just like the Victors in the Hunger Games) he appears to have all that he could want or need.

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But the corporations aren't happy with Jonathan because he's basically the Michael Jordan of Rollerball. He's recognized on sight wherever he goes and his individual achievements are undermining the whole reason for the sport even existing. As the corporations urge Jonathan to retire, the games become increasingly dangerous, eventually devolving into all-out carnage as a stunned audience watches a globally-broadcast game in silence.

Just like Katniss, Jonathan must find a way to subvert the game without getting killed in the process. SignetNot technically part of the list because it's not a movie, fans of the Hunger Games should still check out The Long Walk. Originally published in 1979 under Stephen King's pseudonym, Richard Bachman, the story draws meaningful portraits of teenage boys participating in an annual event called 'The Long Walk.' All they have to do is keep walking faster than four miles-per-hour, but if they stop, they're dead. Only one boy will live to claim the ultimate prize, and it's a nationally-watched event where people bet on how long the boys will last and who will win. People gather in droves by the sides of the road to watch the boys walk and die. It's grim, angry stuff that plays with a lot of the same ideas as The Hunger Games, but its all-male cast makes the main character's journey significantly different.The book's similarities to The Hunger Games have been frequently noted, so much so, that way back in 2008 Entertainment Weekly invited Stephen King to r.

The veteran horror author praised the story's pacing and inventiveness, but knocked its central love triangle and he didn't bother with the other two books. Regardless of whether you agree with him, The Long Walk is the kind of book that will add depth to your perspective of The Hunger Games, and it's an amazing read.