Three young women—Sarah, Abby and Lou—get together for a private campout at one of the iconic settings of their childhood, an empty island off the coast of Maine, to renew their bond of sisterhood. They quickly learn, though, that the island is anything but empty, when they encounter three recently-returned servicemen, who have come to the island to hunt. A misunderstanding quickly turns to tragedy, and the three women soon find themselves the targets of the hunt. What started as a simple getaway to recall old times is now a race for survival as three ordinary woman must find extraordinary strength in order to beat the odds against violence and the elements.
||May 17th, 2013 (Limited) by LD Entertainment|
||May 14th, 2013 by Lionsgate Home Entertainment|
||R for some strong violence, pervasive language, sexual references and brief graphic nudity.|
(Rating bulletin 2247, 10/31/2012)
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||Directing Yourself, Screenplay Written By the Star, Camping, Sex Crimes, Returning Soldiers, PTSD, Early / Simultaneous Video on Demand release|
|Production Method:||Live Action|
|Creative Type:||Contemporary Fiction|
For a description of the different acting role types we use to categorize acting perfomances, see our Glossary.
Production and Technical Credits
July 29th, 2013
It's a good thing I didn't get Star Trek: The Next Generation: Season Four on Blu-ray reviewed last week. I was tempted, because there were so few new releases worth considering for Pick of the Week; however, there are even fewer contenders for Pick of the Week this week. Both Star Trek: The Next Generation: Season Four and Redemption are worth picking up, but the former is better value and it is the Pick of the Week. The only other real contender is Cloudburst on DVD, which is the winner of this week's Puck of the Week, for best new Canadian release. Samurai Pizza Cats: The Complete Series is also worth picking up, but I would wait till the price drops.
May 17th, 2013
I mentioned last week that every summer there is usually one limited release that has break out success and expands, if not wide, at least wide enough to earn a real measure of mainstream success. This week, we have that first film that might reach that level of success. Frances Ha not only has the best reviews on this week's list, but it also has an impressive pedigree. There are also a couple foreign language films that might find an audience on the art house circuit, Augustine and Pieta, but their chances to expand significantly are much more limited.
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