Plot: [REC]? Genesis: The action now takes place miles away from the original location and partly in broad daylight, giving the film an entirely fresh yet disturbing new reality. The infection has left the building. In a clever twist that draws together the plots of the first two movies, this third part of the saga also works as a decoder to uncover information hidden in the first two films and leaves the door open for the final installment, the future '[REC] 4 Apocalypse.'
[REC] 3 Genesis Keywords
Watch [REC] 3 Genesis Online - Stream [REC] 3 Genesis for Free - Free Movies Online - Watch Movies [REC] 3 Genesis Online for Free - Watch [REC] 3 Genesis Full-Length Movie - Download [REC] 3 Genesis Movie Free Online - Watch [REC] 3 Genesis Movie Free online - Watch Movies Online!
US Box Office: $0 World Box Office: $0 Opening Weekend: $0
[REC] 3 Genesis Movie Review
Article: Paco Plaza turns his [REC] franchise on its rotting head with [REC]3: Genesis, switching up the series' blistering first-person-perspective terror for a more conventional, jokey and—much to the film's detriment—self-conscious approach. The opening continues his trademark found-footage gimmick as it details the joyous wedding of Clara (Leticia Dolera) and Koldo (Diego Martín) via characters' video cameras, but the you-are-there aesthetic lingers only until an uncle with a rabid dog bite on his hand transforms into a rabid zombie. That, in turn, initiates an outbreak of undead mayhem of a familiar blood-spurting sort, though Plaza's real twist is having Koldo smash the videographer's equipment, thus shifting the film's visuals to a more Hollywood-slick third-person mode that calls attention to itself with cheeky humor. Alas, similar to The Cabin in the Woods, Plaza's stab at deconstructing genre tropes isn't nearly as clever or as funny as it believes itself to be, and more problematic still, it thoroughly negates any suspense, rolling around in the corpse-strewn muck without a sense of purpose. Aside from drawing in fans of its two superior predecessors, it's difficult to see this inelegant import getting much play at the box office.
It's clear Plaza wants to own up to the illogical artificiality of his point-of-view cam—c'mon, when bodies really start dropping, wouldn't anyone just put down the camera and run? However, not only has the filmmaker grown tired of the signature of his prior works, he also wants to highlight the phoniness of more straightforward horror exercises, using so many overblown audio-visual devices—super-slow-motion during rainstorms, jarring jump scares, look-at-me low-angled compositions and crane shots—that it's as if he's afraid to let a moment pass without reminding viewers what they're watching is fiction. It's a quickly tiresome game, especially as there's little to actually laugh about during this 80-minute zombiefest. Be it a