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64% Fading Gigolo Apr 18

Top Box Office

89% Captain America: The Winter Soldier $41.3M
48% Rio 2 $39.3M
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40% Divergent $7.4M
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92% The Grand Budapest Hotel $4.1M
79% Muppets Most Wanted $2.3M
78% Mr. Peabody & Sherman $1.9M

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44% The Other Woman Apr 25
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The Invisible Man's Revenge Reviews

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June 23, 2013
Not as good as the first two.
March 3, 2013
I was surprised at how well this film held up. The effects continued to improve and the story had some nice twists and turns!
October 30, 2012
A pretty solid return to the spirit of the first INVISIBLE MAN film, this one has some terrific, moody atmosphere and production design, a straightforward plot that ticks all the appropriate boxes, and fun genre regulars (Hall, Ankers, and Carradine, in particular) that sell the material in an entertaining way. Not quite top-tier Universal horror, but it's a more than passable diversion on a cool autumn evening.
October 8, 2012
Pointless sequel that was pretty much just a cash grab.
May 4, 2012
The final "Invisible Man" film is actually a decent entry. After the ridiculous comedy outing of "The Invisible Woman" and the mish mash of genres in the propaganda film "The Invisible Agent", they finally returned to a more straight horror feeling. John Carradine plays a bit of a mad scientists fiddling with invisibility, along with Jon Hall playing a fugitive who is given the gift of invisibility, only to go on a crime spree. It works better than most of the sequels, and is on par with "The Invisible Man Returns".

Super Reviewer

October 19, 2011
Fifth entry in The Invisible Man series is a good final to the series, and if you ask me, it was about time that the ended the series before the ideas were scrapping the bottom of the barrel, which was almost the case. This fifth entry is a good enough final to the series and has a good cast of actors in the film. At about this point in the series, you can see that the film was struggling at delivering a good plot, because well, after four sequels, how many good ideas are left? However, they managed to turn out the best entry since the second film. For a fourth film, The Invisible Man's Revenge goes back to more of its horror roots that was displayed in the first and second film, and was very toned down in nature for the third and fourth parts. As far as the film goes, this is good final film in the series, and it's a good thing that they didn't make any more films as they would have clearly run out of ideas, and it almost was the case. The Invisible Man's Revenge is a good horror film and the actors are good. The story is quite engaging as well, and it is a fine end to a legendary series. As usual the highlight of the film is the stunning use of effects to create the invisible man. This may not be a perfect film, but for what it is, it's an entertaining film worth watching. Like I said, the effects are stunning, and the story is good enough to entertain, just don't expect a terrific final. Good, but not great.
March 29, 2011
My Favorite Invisible Man films in order
1.The Invisible Man
2.The Invisible Man returns
3.The Invisible Agent
4.The Invisible Man's Revenge
5.The Invisible Woman
These Films I have to say have been some of my favorite follow ups in one of the best collection I have seen even though this one if 4th I still really like it! A good story some good acting overall a good entry into the Invisible series and once again I suggest this one I will miss this series for sure!
cody rothenbucher
August 14, 2010
this films in no way lives up to its predecessors only one actor is good and thats john hall the plot is ok but this film just feels like a cheesy b movie more than a sequel to a classic 4.5\10
John S.
March 9, 2010
Same actor, different character. After an issue over diamonds in Africa, the new Invisible Man goes to an eccentric scientist to be a guinea pig for his new invisibility experiment. I really wish these movies had some kind of continuity, but they're all about invisible people...
Byron B

Super Reviewer

January 7, 2008
Finally, one invisible man sequel that is a legit suspenseful horror pic. Very early on I was fooled into thinking that Jon Hall was portraying the same character from the Invisible Agent who a couple years later is now seeing the effects of madness consume him. If only, there was some consistency between any of the sequels. But no! This time he plays Robert Griffin who evidently doesn't have any family relation to the Griffins of the earlier movies. I liked that Hall gets to play a darker character after being so sanitized and clean cut in the previous one. Five or so years ago he used to be a world traveling treasure hunter with his friends Irene (Sondergaard) and Jasper (Matthews). On one adventure he was knocked unconscious in a possible accident or a possible murder attempt. He doesn't remember where he's been for several years except that he was struck by something again recently and suddenly recalled the treasure that was supposed to be half his all those years ago. Oh, and plus he's already a homicidal maniac who has escaped from a mental hospital to come to England and settle this score before he's ever introduced to the invisibility procedure. Irene and Jasper determine to keep Robert from taking their fortune and their daughter Julie. Robert is obsessed with Julie, but she thinks he's long dead and is dating a journalist named Foster. Robert eventually finds himself on the doorstep of Dr. Drury (Carradine). Dr. Drury has turned several animals invisible and sees Robert as his chance to test his formula on a human. Robert runs off to force Jasper to sign over his fortune with his knew found power, but then to get Julie he realizes he needs to be visible again. Dr. Drury then quite quickly seems to have found a blood transfusion method of making the invisible visible again. Like in the book this invisible man adopts a slightly goofy cockney assistant (Errol) who provides some humor without being over the top. Well the blood transfusion is only temporary and Robert wants to have control over when he turns invisible or visible and he has a life threatening way to do this. The invisible man is definitely a monster again here and he is a real danger.

The bandages are back for a head covering, but when he is invisible you can see an outline of where he is more often than before. And you can see the whites of his eyes in a couple effects mistakes. Still there are yet more improvements in the effects mainly with Robert fading in and out of visibility while moving.
June 13, 2005
Jon Hall plays the invisible man again, but he's a different invisible man than he was the last time. Like The Invisible Woman, this doesn't appear to be directly related to the rest of the series, but it is closer, and it is the only film since the first one that fits into the horror category. The invisible man is named Griffin but is apparently unrelated to the family from the other films in the series. Also, the means of invisibility is a drug, but it is invented by a different scientist, and Griffin is simply the guinea pig... a guinea pig who decides to take advantage of his new invisible state. This time it isn't the drug that causes madness, Griffin is already crazy when the movie starts, and it's a good twenty minutes until he becomes invisible.
Robert Griffin has just returned to London. At some point he was in Africa. Whether that's where he's coming from is debatable, but wherever he's coming from he's just recently killed three people while escaping from a mental institution. He's in London to call on some old friends and collect his half of the profits from an expedition they collaborated on in Africa. Unfortunately, they thought he had died on that expedition, and have lost all the money, including his half. Unfortunately for them, he believes that the reason they were so sure that he was dead is that they tried to murder him. They pretend to be reasonable but seem to be just stallling, which of course doesn't work with Griffin since he refuses to be reasonable, so they throw him out and warn the police that a wanted fugitive is in the city. As luck would have it, Griffin stumbles on a local scientist who's invented an invisibility formula and has been anxious to try it on a human. Griffin volunteers, then skips out on his new friend to use his new power to torment his old friends. Things go his way until he needs to be restored to a visible state and discovers the only antidote, a temporary one at that, is human blood. A full body's worth. Of course a madman wouldn't let a little thing like that stop him, now would he? What kind of madman would he be if he did? All the other madmen would laugh at him and call him names. And do you think they'd let him join in any of their madman games? No, they wouldn't.
The Invisible Man series finally gets back to what made the first film great, and finishes in style. Jon Hall is better as a villain than as a pompous hero, and Evelyn Ankers is her usual self, but John Carradine is what makes this really worthwhile. If only all of Universal's monster series could have ended this strongly rather than being run into the ground.
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