Rogue Movie Information

Movie Information

Overall Rank: 7738

Average Rating: 2.5/4

# of Ratings: 22

Theatrical Release Date: 10/12/2007

Language: English

Genre: Horror, Thriller

MPAA Rating: R

Director: Greg McLean

Actors: Heather Mitchell, Mia Wasikoska, John Jarratt, Radha Mitchell, Sam Worthington, Stephen Curry

Quick Movie Reviews

Rating of
2.5/4

Snoogans - wrote on 09/21/2011

A good creature movie. The crocodile was very convincing and there was some actual tension. Not what I expected.

Rating of
1/4

fifteen% - wrote on 07/10/2009

i didn't understand why critics loved this film. it looks like a direct-to-video quality film to me. i didn't like the acting and the casting was poorly done, i wasn't scared at all, there were no suspense at all! the script were not realistic to me, more like a B-movie.

Full Movie Reviews

Franz Patrick
Franz Patrick
Movie God

Rating of
2/4

Has Its Moments

Franz Patrick - wrote on 11/03/2008

I decided to see this film for two reasons: Michael Vartan (due to the fact that “Alias” is one of my favorite TV shows and he made the show that much better) and the giant crocodile that eats people. I wanted to experience suspense and see gore–I got exactly what I wanted. This is a typical horror creature film in such a way that the first thirty minutes has nothing going on except show some fantastic views of the setting. Despite of it being cliché, the formula works for me because it leaves room to establish the characters that we’re supposed to care about prior to the crocodile’s feast. In that respect, even though it hits and misses, I thought the film did a mediocre job. Things quickly picked up when the Radha Mitchell and her group of tourists were attacked by the giant …

danand82
danand82
Movie Star

Rating of
3/4

More than your average creature feature...

danand82 - wrote on 09/09/2008

Greg Mclean’s follow up to Wolf Creek is much more than another belaboured creature feature. It is a wonderful exercise in well-crafted tension, avoiding the horror movie pitfalls of staid and superfluous splatter. The plot is simplicity itself but the direction and generally naturalistic performances keep it from falling into cliché. The initial gentle pacing leads to a genuinely thrilling middle act, with a truckload of tension-creating devices slowly exerting more and more pressure on the dwindling human snacks.
The practical effects are squeamishly impressive and a pulsing vein of pitch black humour provides expertly timed release between the thrills. As with Wolf Creek, Mclean captures the terrifyingly isolated beauty of Australia, with every insect intact and the sense of …

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