Average Rating: 4.5/10
Reviews Counted: 32
Fresh: 14 | Rotten: 18
No consensus yet.
Average Rating: 3.1/10
Critic Reviews: 14
Fresh: 3 | Rotten: 11
No consensus yet.
Average Rating: 2.8/5
User Ratings: 805
A young woman is abducted by an elite, secret society and wakes to find herself in the company of fifty other women who are, just like her, forced to fight for their lives in an unimaginable hell. (c) IFC Films
Jan 10, 2014 Limited
May 20, 2014
IFC Films - Official Site
Bailey Anne Borders
Jordan Fisher Smith
E. Douglas Brown
Hunter S. Ellis
Jon H. Eddy
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The performances and plotting are so impoverished that the picture deserves to be called "The From Hunger Games," and then promptly forgotten.
Prurient nonsense, a film only a couple of notches up from the women-in-prison films that were popular years and years ago.
The lack of story and relentless suffering make "Raze" appealing for hard-core genre fans only.
"Raze" is a sweaty, queasy, bruising experience - and a superbly crafted film.
If you can stand to watch this movie -- a big if -- there is food for thought here about the subjugation and exploitation of women, the limits of psychological and physical endurance, and more.
The entertainment value of the violence trumps most of the larger meaning, and the film exploits its characters just as they do their prisoners.
The fights are visceral and gruesome without going too far, but by the sixth or seventh bout, the lack of variation becomes noticeable.
Raze ultimately becomes little more than a tiresome endurance test ... Still, much like a less accomplished The Raid, some viewers may respond to its bloody, take-no-prisoners style.
The film favors brutal violence over any sort of social commentary, making its half-hearted stab at female empowerment feel hollow.
The tease of 50 gorgeous women fighting to the death has a classic grindhouse appeal, but Raze is strictly a "be careful what you wish for" proposition.
Raze is strong stuff, but also briskly paced and interested in the psychological ramifications of such unrelenting brutality.
For an exploitation movie about girls beating each other to death, 'Raze' doesn't want you to have a lot of fun.
Fight Club looks tame and rather cheery compared to the hellish scenario Raze thrusts Bell and a number of other warrior women into.
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