The Dead 2: India


Action / Horror


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September 22, 2014 at 04:53 PM



Joseph Millson as Nicholas Burton
720p 1080p
758.10 MB
23.976 fps
1hr 38 min
P/S 3 / 3
1.45 GB
23.976 fps
1hr 38 min
P/S 1 / 1

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by Nigel P 6 / 10

Spoilers follow ...

This wonderfully directed zombie film is the sequel to 2010's 'The Dead' which featured an army of the living dead making their deadly way across Africa. Here, as you might imagine, a similar cataclysm has infected India.

What I really enjoy about this is Directors Howard and Jonathan Ford's worthy use of the incredible landscapes, and the clever way in which such sun-drenched open spaces can either be breathtakingly beautiful or deadly and remote.

The casting is very good, with Joseph Millson as the only Westerner Nicholas Burton – a refreshingly likable, ego-free central character – and Ishani Sharma (Meenu Mishra), his pregnant girlfriend. Unsurprisingly, her condition does not please her father (Sandip Datta Gupta), who is otherwise concerned with his own infected wife (Poonam Mathur).

Where this stumbles a little is in the actual storyline, which is basically Burton and the appealing orphaned boy Javed (Anand Goyal) with whom he meets, continually attempting to escape the attentions of unthreatening, lurching zombies. Instead of a progressing narrative, certain set-pieces stand out – Ishani's questioning of Hinduism and its teachings of reincarnation which is in direct contrast to the walking cadavers causing carnage around them, for one. Another involves a mother and daughter trapped in a car with the corpse of the husband and father, with the living dead trudging ever forward. Telling them to cover their ears whilst he shoots away the lock to the seat that traps them, Burton then shoots them both dead instead. And, although the zombies are not always the most frightening or energetic, scenes of them standing, swaying, waiting, scattered across the unforgiving landscape while Burton attempts to escape them are very effective.

Reviewed by trashgang 7 / 10

excellent effects, story so-so

Sequel to the much acclaimed The Dead (2010). On part of the effects when the zombies are biting in the human flesh that's okay. But what do makes it a bit cheesy is the fact that the main lead comes in contact with an orphan and takes him on his journey to save his girl.

Even that, that an American man falls for an Indian girl makes it awkward. Not that it isn't possible but she's pregnant of him and of course the father doesn't agree because he's deciding who she's going to marry.

So when the dead finally attacks India he has to save her an take her home to the US. And the orphan follows him all the way. That could deliver some nice action but it wasn't. Once the orphan is saved this flick becomes better especially the railroad scene with the crashed car. Still, it isn't a bad flick due the way it was shot, excellent of course just like in part 1.

Can't say that I was sitting on the edge of my chair, not really any suspense. A bit of Romeo and Julliet story combined with those damned biters. But the main question is, how many bullets can a gun take?

Gore 1,5/5 Nudity 0/5 Effects 3,5/5 Story 2,5/5 Comedy 0/5

Reviewed by GL84 8 / 10

Enjoyable if slightly flawed zombie effort

As a zombie plague threatens India, a man and the orphan he picks up along the way try to deal with the influx of the ravenous creatures on his plans to return to the city for his pregnant lover and escape the zombie-infested country.

Overall this one wasn't all that bad and provided a lot to like here. What works the best here is the fact that there's just no rest allowed throughout here from the zombie massacre, which is really from the start here on throughout the rest of the film. With the initial encounters starting just minutes after the opening credits and basically put forth from that point onward, there's hardly any let-up here as the encounters with the swarm continually provide this one with plenty of enjoyable scenes throughout the landscape filled with zombies that provide this one with plenty of high-quality scenes. The initial attack on their fortress is quite enjoyable with the creatures creating some rather impressive moments here amongst all the panic and chaos creating a dizzying confusion that's incredibly exciting, the early scenes of him stumbling onto the truth about the plague with the various quick encounters here leaving this one with a rather impressive set of action scenes of him fighting through the hordes at the hang-gliders' office and the group swarming through the lost village in the desert as these have plenty of rather fun encounters. Even later ones in the hut with the zombie children and the large assault on the swarm with the soldiers moving into the city provide this one with plenty of action and outstanding gore effects with their being blasted in the head continuously while also offering up plenty of traditional bites and gut- munching displayed here to really give this one a lot to like. There's also a few small flaws here in the fact of this one coming off pretty much like a retread of the original on in a new country which allows for a different culture atmosphere to permeate the film as the main selling point between the two. There's not a whole lot different here that really warrants the difference in country-specific setting as done here, and that even runs into the film's other problem in this one being basically a road-movie plot line that runs throughout here. That happened in the first one, and continues here with this one based on having brief, quick encounters as the need to flee is the main survival instinct at hand so while there's a ton of action it doesn't have the grand, epic action scene rather than dozens of brief encounters to move this along since they need to keep going away from them, which also popped up in the first one. Otherwise, this one had a lot of great parts to make it enjoyable.

Rated R: Graphic Violence, Graphic Language and for strong themes of children-in-jeopardy.

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