Saw 3D (2010)

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Titolo originale: Saw 3D–>
Genere: Poliziesco, Horror–>
Durata: 90–>
Nazione: Canada, USA–>

  • Kevin Greutert

Scritto da:

  • Patrick Melton
  • Marcus Dunstan


  • Troy Begnaud (co-produttore)
  • Peter Block (produttore esecutivo)
  • Mark Burg (regista)
  • Jason Constantine (produttore esecutivo)
  • Daniel J. Heffner (produttore esecutivo – nel ruolo di Daniel Jason Heffner)
  • Kaleigh Kavanagh (produttore associato)
  • Oren Koules (regista)
  • Stacey Testro (produttore esecutivo)
  • James Wan (produttore esecutivo)
  • Leigh Whannell (produttore esecutivo)


  • Charlie Clouser

Trama del film:

Detective Matt Gibson chases the psychotic Detective Mark Hoffman while Jigsaw's widow Jill Tuck tries to kill him as assigned by her husband. However he escapes and Jill meets Gibson and offers to sign an affidavit listing the murders committed by Hoffman. In return, she requests protection. Meanwhile, the prominent Jigsaw survivor and leader of a support group Bobby Dagen is abducted with his wife and friends and forced to play a mortal game to save himself and his beloved wife. Written by Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil



1 Comment


    Dan Franzen (dfranzen70) said

    February 24 2012 @ 14:57

    I think you need to look at the Saw movies like this: they are Friday
    the 13th movies with more innovation and creativity, not to mention
    much more sick gore. Obviously, if you didn't like any Friday the 13th,
    Halloween, or Nightmare on Elm Street movie, you should stop reading
    now, because your mind has been made up. You will hate this movie.

    In fact, to be perfectly fair, even people who liked the earlier Saw
    movies will find plenty to carp about here. Saw 3D purports to be the
    end of the series (oh sure, but we did have several movies after Friday
    the 13th VII: The Final Chapter), and if it is, it ends on a fairly
    conclusive note. Then again, Jigsaw himself died early in the series,
    and that didn't stop further movies from being made, so take that for
    what it's worth.

    I can't review this without some plot points from previous Saw movies,
    so if you haven't watched any of them and plan to, stop reading. OK,
    still with me? Let's recap.

    Mark Hoffman (Costas Mandylor) is the bad guy, having served as
    Jigsaw's accomplice (blackmailed into it, really), and he has a new
    game afoot. But complicating matters is Jigsaw's widow, Jill Tuck
    (Betsy Russell), who knows of Hoffman's involvement. Jill brings
    Internal Affairs detective Gibson (Chad Donella) into the mix, so
    Hoffman's dual goals of running the new game and getting to Jill Tuck
    drive the plot.

    The game involves a man named Bobby (Sean Patrick Flanery) who has
    profited mightily from having "survived" a Jigsaw trap; he's written a
    best-selling book and runs a support group and makes the talk-show
    rounds as well. But is Bobby on the up and up? Duh. As with all of
    Jigsaw's games, Bobby's games involve atoning for his own sins at the
    cost of some self sacrifice.

    The traps continue to be inventive, although some – like the face trap
    – make welcome returns. I was reminded briefly of an old episode of the
    radio serial The Shadow called "The House that Death Built," in which
    various traps (like a tripwire that triggered a double-barreled
    shotgun) were strewn about the house to keep people from finding
    treasure, or something. Bobby must go through several of these, much as
    victims had in earlier movies. And of course, by doing so he loses his
    pound or so of flesh, and secrets are revealed. Oh, and Carey Elwes,
    who played Dr. Gordon in the very first Saw movie, makes a return here
    – not giving away anything there, of course. He shows up to mock Bobby
    for having a support group in the first place (something about
    profiting off misery).

    Even though it's pretty important to have watched at least some of the
    earlier films, Saw 3D does its best to keep you in the loop, reminding
    us of certain characters and plots of previous films. For example, the
    support group includes bona fide survivors, such as one who needed to
    cut off her own arm to save herself.

    But for me, the best part comes at the very end, when All Is Revealed.
    As the movie's denouement approaches and the bodies pile up, you begin
    to wonder if Hoffman will emerge victorious – or if he's even the only
    bad guy out there. The ending answers both questions to some degree of
    satisfaction and helps to fill in missing information from the previous
    six movies as well. So on the one hand, the movie ends the series in a
    satisfying manner, and that's good.

    On the other hand, the door is left ever so slightly open for more and
    more Saw films. It's not impossible to believe. In fact, it's more
    plausible than the Friday the 13th "endings," because no matter how
    many times and in how many ways Jason was killed, he somehow came back
    to slaughter more virgins in the next movie. At least the Saw movies
    follow some sort of logic.

    For me, Saw 3D's 3D effects were well played indeed – if you don't mind
    intestines flying at you, you'll appreciate them. Not so much if you
    don't. The plot is less convoluted and intricate than some of the most
    recent installments, and the movie doesn't waste time on character
    development. Heck, you hardly even see the now-long-dead Jigsaw. The
    movie flat-out worked for me from a visual and visceral standpoint.

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