A beautiful hemophage infected with a virus that gives her superhuman powers has to protect a boy in a futuristic world, who is thought to be carrying antigens that would destroy all hemophages.
In the late 21st a disease called Hemophagia has genetically modified nearly an entire race of people, leaving them with such enhanced speed, intelligence, and strength that they resemble vampires in nearly every way. Fear begins to breed within the power elite as the disease continues to spread and those infected prove to be truly superhuman, and now, a civil war is brewing between uninfected humans and those altered by Hemophagia. Caught dead in the center of it is an infected woman called Violet, who is bent on vengeance and has little left to lose. Provoked beyond reason by powers that will not rest until she and her people are dead, she will become everything her persecutors feared her to be
Based on a comic? Some people would say: great! This movie is by far the worst one with M. Jovovich. When I saw the beginning of the film, i was thinking, ooh neat, futuristic! I watched trough the whole thing, and now, I sadly realised, that i have wasted my time. This doesn't occur very often, since i have a very strong stomach for M. Jovovic movies. In short: if you like movies that contain following features: futuristic, kill all in the room in 3 secs,(you wont know how, but you wont be asking yourself this after the movie), and effortless fighting and combat, unlimited ammunition, and (kinda) good looking, heroine, with contradictory ethics, and who claims she is a Titan (that part made me go 'whaat?') - then please rent this 'movie'. I'm quite sure the 'Ultraviolet' comics are pretty good... So there you go... 3/10.
OK, first things first. 1: I did enjoy this movie very much. 2: Milla Jovovichs' body is very attractive to look at from all angles presented in the movie (however brief they may be) 3: I watched the directors cut commentary FIRST (yeah, that makes me weird). 4: I did not pay full price for the DVD. and 5. It's a movie, and it's not actually real.
Let's be fair, I did not actually think this movie was a life changing event. I can't say what I was expecting from the movie before I actually bought it (Five Bucks at wallieworld)but I thought it would be interesting (ok, I liked the cover). It does have some pretty cool effects and the fighting sequences were also rather clever up to a point. However, as pretty as Milla is, the problem that most negative reviewers seem to have with this movie is they seem unable (or unwilling) to separate her character as played on screen AKA UltraViolet from those others she has played in the past which they might have liked much better for different reasons...which seems a bit unfair. There is not an excessive amount of blood and entrails splattered all over the screen, nor an army of lunatic zombies roaming the streets searching for hapless victims to feed upon. It's a simple story of a totalitarian state in the near distant future where thanks to the wonders of technology, a deadly virus a lab was trying to eradicate is (suprise) made ten times worse and gets out into the open where it mutates. Those infected become Hemophages and require frequent transfusions to stay alive. They are also just called vampires since one of the side effects of infection is the elongation of the persons front teeth in a very vampire like way, and becoming sensitive to light. They do become amped in their sensory abilities sight, and hearing and there strength is also vastly increased. But there's a catch (as always) it dramatically shortens your lifespan to twelve years from infection to last exhalation. (yeah, life stinks, even in the movies. Violet who is infected infiltrates a top research laboratory under the guise of a courier to deliver a package to another lab. She is scanned several times from the point of entry to her actually receiving the package, which she is told forbidden to look at. She is also given the delightful news that she only has nine hours to get the package there or it will explode...and needless to her as well. All is going to plan until the actual courier sent to pick up the package gets there, and things get complicated very very quickly. As Violet pulls weapons out of thin air (or rather using thin space technology) she fights her way out of the lab and through various other scenes of street mayhem. Fast forward a bit to where she is delivering the package to the people to whom she is working...other hemophages searching for a cure. On the elevator to the floor where they are located her curiosity gets the better of her and she sneaks a peek at the contents, and is stunned to find a full grown child within. (that wacky thin space technology again). Knowing that this is not a good thing considering where she is going and the likely outcome, she devises a ruse of her own to protect the child's life should they go the way she thinks they might...which they do. So now she has two groups of people after her and who want the child for very different reasons but which are not good for the other side. I will leave it at that point, since if you want to see the movie, no sense in telling you everything. And If you don't want to see it by reading previous reviews written by others I can't change your mind anyway. I will say that for what it is, this is not a bad film... there are other examples that are far worse and do not work as well or look nearly as cool as this does. It's your expatiation's that need to be realistic. It's NOT the Matrix, and it does not pretend that it's anything else. And let's not forget Milla Jovovich is the reason you are watching this movie in the first place. Ultraviolet, unscreened for critics, is unfit for consumption. Ultraviolet is based on a script written by American film-maker Kurt Wimmer (who also directed the movie). Wimmer has admitted to getting the idea for the movie from a 1980 movie that centers around a woman and young boy on the run from the Mafia. Viewers also suggest that Wimmer was inspired by comic books and mangas, since the opening credits is a montage of comic book covers. Ultraviolet was subsequently novelized in 2006 by American author Yvonne Navarro. The song with the female vocal is "24" by Jem. Gun Kata is a fictional martial art, combining statistical analysis and gunplay, to fight many adversaries at the same time, even when vastly outnumbered. Violet uses Gun Kata when fighting guards throughout the movie. For additional information, see the trivia section here for Wimmer's earlier movie, Equilibrium (2002) (2002). Her hair and clothes change colour to suit her mood during different scenes. Even though that most of the new scenes in the unrated version are mere extended plot sequences—mostly running less than a minute—it's probably still the version for people who like the movie to have, because the unrated version improves the balancing by adding extra plot. Also, the new plot scenes surely are deepening the story, and partly they're even evidently important. a5c7b9f00b
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