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After a catastrophic crash on an unknown planet, pilot Mills (Adam Driver) quickly discovers he’s actually stranded on Earth…65 million years ago. Now, with only one chance at rescue, Mills and the only other survivor, Koa (Ariana Greenblatt), must make their way across an unknown terrain riddled with dangerous prehistoric creatures in an epic fight to survive. From the writers of A Quiet Place and producer Sam Raimi comes 65, a sci-fi thriller starring Adam Driver, Ariana Greenblatt, and Chloe Coleman. Written and directed by Scott Beck & Bryan Woods and produced by Sam Raimi, Deborah Liebling and Zainab Azizi. Also produced by Scott Beck and Bryan Woods.
- Adam Driver
- Ariana Greenblatt
- Chloe Coleman
Atom User Reviews
Dollar store Keanu reeves with asthma. *eye roll* at the expected spiteful Dino showdown. Almost fell asleep on this one. The emotional parts were cringy. But the dinosaurs were cool. Jump scares we’re basically loud noises and screeching. I expected more.. ☹️
When it tries to be intense it gets it right, but when it tries to be emotional it misses just a bit. The story is pretty much what you’d expect, and the “dinosaurs” are somewhat creepy when used right. But they’re definitely not my favorite when it comes to design and how much they use them, which is barely. I somewhat expected more but for a dinosaur fan it’s still a pretty cool movie.
There’s perhaps a kernel of a good film here, and a lead performance that’s better than it has any need to be, but shoddy execution, lazy world-building and a complete failure to capitalise on any of the potentially interesting threads that (perhaps accidentally) appear means 65 has less of an impact than the harrowing final episode of 90s sitcom The Dinosaurs.
65 is not good, if that even needs to be said. For something that involves almost nonstop dino action, it’s impressively unengaging, like watching a video game no one’s allowed to play. But its mangled badness is kind of compelling.
Now comes the loony, murky and muddled sci-fi action semi-thriller 65, with A-list star Adam Driver and the talented writers Scott Beck and Bryan Woods (who collaborated with John Krasinski on “A Quiet Place”) taking a detour through B-Movie Lane in a film that isn’t compelling enough to make for silly popcorn entertainment but isn’t terrible enough to be labeled a disaster.