Shark Night 3D Reviews

December 22, 2011
September 7, 2011
Shark Night, handled with impersonality by Snakes on a Plane pilot David R. Ellis, aspires to nothing more or less than carrying along an audience through a string of unremarkable kills, often involving high-jumping fish.
September 5, 2011
A second round is out of the question. Unless, of course, they called it "Gladys Knight 3D.'' Then all is forgiven.
September 5, 2011
The sharks are rubber and the performances are wooden and that's just about all you need to know.
September 3, 2011
The result is a movie that isn't crummy, exactly, just blah: when the freakiest teeth on screen belong not to one of Walt Conti's animatronically realized sharks but to a good-ol'-boy called Red, you know you have a problem.
September 2, 2011
Sharks have it bad enough as endangered, misunderstood predators with a terrible public relations image without seeing their serial-killing stardom drowned out by hammy acting and torture-porn villainy.
September 2, 2011
It doesn't even live up to the minimal promises of the title: There isn't enough shark action, it mostly takes place during the day, and the 3-D only asserts itself in a couple of shots.
September 2, 2011
A ho-hum series of kills and lulls so predictable that it doesn't even look like much fun for the sharks; when they open wide, they might as well be yawning.
September 2, 2011
This limp teens-in-peril fright flick doesn't even deserve to swim in the same bloody waters as Piranha 3D; frankly, there were more genuine jolts in Judy Moody and the NOT Bummer Summer.
September 2, 2011
The one crime a B-movie should never commit is boring its audience. By even these low standards, "Shark Night 3D" is dead in the water.
September 2, 2011
Director David R. Ellis has delivered a heartless, suspense-free 100 minutes of sharks dining out on kids stuck on an island in a Louisiana lake.