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When Major Cain reopens The Hive, there is an outbreak of the T-Virus in Raccoon City. The Umbrella leader closes the gateway to the city and traps the survivals with the contaminated zombies, and releases Nemesis to destroy the STARS members to test how powerful this deadly weapon is. Meanwhile, Alice, Jill Valentine and Carlos Oliviera try to find Angela, the little daughter of Dr. Ashford, who is trapped in Raccoon City, as the means to escape from the siege of the city.
Alice, having escaped from the Umbrella facility, finds Raccoon City overrun with the undead. Along with a group of survivors that includes Jill Valentine, she must find the daughter of Dr. Charles Ashford, who will then provide them with a way out of the city before it is nuked by Umbrella in a cover-up attempt. Meanwhile, they are being hunted by the Nemesis, another one of Umbrella's experiments.
Zombie movies have always been a guilty pleasure of mine. For sheer cheesy pleasure nothing beats watching a gathering of mind-numbing dumb individuals being torn limb from limb by the ambulatory deceased. I want to make this point clear before I start this review as Resident Evil: Apocalypse is amongst the most painful mindless films I have ever endured.<br/><br/>Paul W.S Anderson (director of such masterpieces as Mortal Combat, Soldier, Event Horizon and Alien VS predator) has achieved something truly monumental with this film. He has managed to make a film with a more childish and illogical plot than the game it was based on.<br/><br/>Resident Evil 2 upon which the film was based follows a Police officer and a college student as they attempt to escape a city which has been overrun by the undead. Paul Anderson felt this story to be far to boring and mundane to turn into a film so instead we are given Milla Jovovich as Alice a woman with superhuman strength and agility leading a motley band of irritating cliché's (featuring such family favorites as slightly racist comedy relief black guy and nosy reporter woman) across a city filled with zombies and bad CG effects in order to rescue the daughter of a mysterious scientist and escape the city before an inexplicable evil European man detonates a nuclear bomb and wipes Raccoon City from the face of the earth.<br/><br/>If that didn't make to much sense don't worry you won't be alone. The film seems to actively avoid developing the character or plot; it seems to feel that being coherent was something shameful that must be avoided at all possible costs. To this end the film bounces from one action scene to the next. These range in quality from the silly; riding a motor bike through a stained class window, jumping off and then shooting the fuel tank. To the downright pointless; running down the side of a glass skyscraper in order to ambush five men standing around looking disinterested at the bottom.<br/><br/>Considering the tripe they had to work with it's not really fair to criticise the acting in this movie. You can't build a mansion out of cardboard and by the same token it's difficult to give a convincing performance when you're given lines like "You motherf@@kers is crazy! Look. That big motherf@@ker got a rocket launcher!" That said credit must be given to Mike Epps (LJ the mildly offensive stereotypical black guy) he knows he's in a truly absurd movie and seem to be having a really really good time. He seems to find the next plateau beyond over-acting, uber-acting perhaps. Everybody else just seems to be waiting for their pay cheques to be clear and they can get back to making worthwhile films.<br/><br/>In summation it's a mindless zombie movie that shuffles around the plot, the dialog is mindless groaning, it looks bad and it'll probably eat your brains. The consummate zombie movie really.<br/><br/>By Nicholas Hamonet
What a terrible movie. In every instance I could have told you two seconds before every zombie jumped out of nowhere with the director throwing in a loud crash that he was coming. Near the beginning of the movie, there were a dozen cops with tons of ammo and huge guns just mowing down zombies that are going slower than Bengie Molina after lunch, but somehow the main police character still manages to get bit; give me a break. And when that guy with glasses in the church freaked out and booked it, tell me you had no idea that he was going to get exed in about five seconds. Throwing in some senseless nudity and a few f-bombs (mostly coming from my favorite Mike Epps) to give it a more just R-rating makes it a true winner. This gets better than an F overall because it made me laugh more than any movie I've seen this year simply by being so
Offers up more of everything: more bloody zombie dogs, more crazy corporate evildoers, more Milla Jovovich unclothed and more over-the-top action scenes.
After surviving the initial outbreak of the T-virus in the underground Umbrella Corporation facility known as the Hive (in Resident Evil), Alice (<a href="/name/nm0000170/">Milla Jovovich</a>) awakens in the hospital only to find that the T-virus has escaped, Raccoon City has become infested with zombies and lickers, and the city has been sealed at its perimeter. Realizing also that, while she was recuperating, she has been bio-genetically enhanced with super speed, strength, and agility, Alice joins forces with Umbrella's STARS (Special Tactics and Rescue Services) team members Jill Valentine (<a href="/name/nm0347149/">Sienna Guillory</a>), Carlos Olivera (<a href="/name/nm0004912/">Oded Fehr</a>), and Nikolai Ginovaeff (<a href="/name/nm0911933/">Zack Ward</a>) along with weather reporter Terri Morales (<a href="/name/nm0002142/">Sandrine Holt</a>) and street savvy L.J. Wade (<a href="/name/nm0258402/">Mike Epps</a>) to find a way out of Raccoon City before Umbrella nukes it in a coverup attempt. They must first, however, rescue 11-year-old Angela Ashford (<a href="/name/nm1070538/">Sophie Vavasseur</a>), the daughter of Dr Charles Ashford (<a href="/name/nm0364813/">Jared Harris</a>), the scientist who created the T-virus, because he is the only one who can safely evacuate them. Meanwhile, Umbrella has dispatched their secret weapon Nemesis (<a href="/name/nm0007092/">Matthew G. Taylor</a>) to track and destroy all STARS personnel. Resident Evil: Apocalypse is based on a screenplay by English film director, Paul W.S. Anderson, who based his story on a survival horror video game series created by Japanese video game designer Shinji Mikami and released in 1996 as Biohazard in Japan and Resident Evil in English-speaking countries. The movie was subsequently novelized in 2004 by Keith R.A. DeCandido. Resident Evil: Apocalypse is the second in a series of six movies. It was preceded by <a href="/title/tt0120804/">Resident Evil (2002)</a> (2002) and followed by <a href="/title/tt0432021/">Resident Evil: Extinction (2007)</a> (2007), <a href="/title/tt1220634/">Resident Evil: Afterlife (2010)</a> (2010), <a href="/title/tt1855325/">Resident Evil: Retribution (2012)</a> (2012) and <a href="/title/tt2592614/">Resident Evil: The Final Chapter (2016)</a> (2016). Of course, it's always best to watch the first film in a series of sequels, but Apocalypse presents a summation at the beginning that details what happened in the first movie. Alice explains how she was head of security at the Umbrella Corporation, working in a secret high-tech facility called "the Hive", which was involved in developing experimental viral weaponry. Following an incident in which the T-virus escaped, everyone in the Hive was killed and turned into zombies. Only Alice and her colleague Matt Addison (<a href="/name/nm0531095/">Eric Mabius</a>) managed to survive. Alice and Matt carry the case with the T-virus and antivirus out of the Hive and into the mansion just as the doors go into lockdown. As they're sitting on the floor catching their breath, the wounds (caused by the Licker) on Matt's arm begin mutating. Suddenly, a group of Umbrella scientists in protective clothing burst into the mansion. Several of them tie Matt to a gurney and take him away, ordering him to be placed in the Nemesis program. Others subdue Alice and take her to Raccoon City Hospital to be placed in quarantine, while discussing how they're going to re-open the Hive to see what went on down there. Days (perhaps weeks) pass. Alice awakens in a locked room at the hospital, attached to numerous IV lines. She rips them all out and pounds on the window, but no one responds. She picks open the lock with an IV needle and makes her way outside to find the street littered with paper, dead cars, and small fires but no people or bodies. A newspaper headline reads "The Dead Walk", reporting that the T-virus has escaped from the Hive and spread to the city surface. In the final scene, Alice arms herself with a pump action shotgun retrieved from an abandoned police car and stands in the middle of the street, ready for action. Ashford created the T-virus to help his crippled daughter Angie walk again. Unfortunately, this beneficial virus, created to cure dysfunctions and anomalies in the living human body, has disastrous effects on dead ones. There are two methods of transmission: by inhalation of the airborne form and by being bitten (even scratched) by a T-virus-infected creature/zombie. This occurrence is explained in the first film where the Red Queen (<a href="/name/nm0225375/">Michaela Dicker</a>) reveals that the T-virus goes from the transition process of liquid to gas in a matter of hours. The virus was vented out through the ground after Umbrella reopened the Hive (which was located under Raccoon City). Apparently the virus or some form of it has the ability to reanimate dead bodies. Its effects upon vegetation and fungi are unclear, but a clue is given in the third film. Rain (<a href="/name/nm0735442/">Michelle Rodriguez</a>) was bitten more than four times (on the arms, hands, and neck.) so the virus spread much faster through her system. Olivera (<a href="/name/nm0004912/">Oded Fehr</a>) was only bitten once on the arm. Nemesis is a mutation of Matt Addison from the first film. As Nemesis, he is genetically altered and conditioned as part of "Project: Nemesis" to obey the Umbrella Corporation's commands. Partly "robotic" he may be, he is cyborg and mostly biological, as he has living tissue as most of his bodily structure. Yet, he still has some sort of computerized interface, as shown during his attack on the STARS team. The interface is most likely a device similar to a removable mind-control apparatus that appears in one of the sequels and attached to another character. No explanation is given in the films, but there is no reason to believe that they are from the same breed of Licker. In the first film, the Red Queen keeps the identity of the Licker a secret until she explains it as "one of the Hive's early experiments." It's possible that the Lickers in Apocalypse were a later variety or were given a different variant of the T-virus. Just in case you're a big fan of this flick and you can't get enough, take the German DVD release into consideration because it features an extended version of the movie which runs approximately 4 minutes longer than the R-rated theatrical release. Most of the new scenes feature some story extensions or jokes that help to improve the movie a bit because this extended version is more laid-back than the stiff and well-known action-orgy of the theatrical version. The blast from the nuclear detonation over Raccoon City catches the helicopter evacuating Alice, Jill, Angela, Carlos, and J.L., causing it to crash in the Arklay Mountains on the outskirts of the city. Two hours later, Alice is rescued and taken to an Umbrella research station in Detroit, Michigan. No other bodies are recovered in the wreckage. Terri's footage blaming Umbrella for creating the zombies and the T-virus is proclaimed a hoax, and Umbrella releases a coverup story blaming it all on the explosion of a nuclear power plant, noting that Jill Valentine and Carlos Olivera are wanted for questioning. Three weeks later, Alice awakens nude in a water tank. Dr Isaacs (<a href="/name/nm0322513/">Iain Glen</a>) orders the water to be purged from the tank and Alice released. When they attempt to question her in order to find out what she remembers, Alice replies, "My name is Alice, and I remember everything." Clad only in a towel, Alice fights her way out of the hospital only to be confronted by dozens of armed guards. Suddenly, a car drives up and Carlos and Jill, disguised as Top Security Umbrella officers, collect Alice and drive away. Back inside the hospital, Dr Isaacs orders the guard at security gate to "Let them go." In the final scene, Isaacs says, "Program Alice activated," and a close-up of her eye shows a flashing Umbrella logo, while Alice sits silently, unresponsive to her friends' questions. "Program: Alice" is the code name used by Umbrella's scientists to turn Alice into a super bio-weapon at the end of the film. Alice has already been genetically modified with enhanced strength and abilities at the end of Resident Evil, but she now has additional mental powers, i.e. psionics (including telekinesis). No. Alice did not die and that was not a clone. When Alice died, Umbrella injected her with more of the T-virus, bringing her back to life with psionic powers. They say that she was the actual Alice and, in Resident Evil: Extinction, they confirm that Alice is the original Alice and that they did not start the clones until Extinction. There were some newspaper clippings in Jill Valentine's apartment that said "STARS operative Jill Valentine and others are on temporary suspension after a mission in the Arklay Mountains", which implies that the Mansion Incident in the first game did happen in the movie universe but was not shown. This would explain how Jill knew so much about the zombies and the T-virus. No mention is made of Chris Redfield or any of the other survivors. So the events took place, but the way they happened are drastically changed. In the video games, the Lickers are without eyes (their exposed brains hover where the eyes would be), and they rely on their sense of hearing to attack. In the movies, the Lickers are not blind since it shows things through the Lickers' vision, although their "vision" could have been radar sense. The song is titled "Not Listening" by Papa Roach. a5c7b9f00b