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Author Topic: Most disturbing movie you've seen?  (Read 7057 times)
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Razgon
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« Reply #40 on: February 23, 2009, 10:46:43 PM »

Running scared was...insane with that particular subplot, and really, really disturbed me...

To be honest, the first time I watched Gladiator I was overwhelmed when he came home and saw his wife and kid hanging...probably because I'd just become a father myself at that point.

well, no-ones mentioned The Ring yet? the japanese version? when she comes out the tv....bejeezus!!

Oldboy as well, although, its a pretty tough movie to follow

And yeah, the knife fight in Saving private ryan was so sick....but I'm pretty scared of knives, so that didnt help. Made that Tommy Lee movie I cant remember the name of now pretty scary as well...where he's a knife fighter
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« Reply #41 on: February 23, 2009, 10:48:40 PM »

I havent seen it in many years, but when I first saw it the movie Threads, a bbc nuclear attack movies was one that I found quite disturbing when I watched it.    Think of it as The Day After, with a crap load more realism added in.
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« Reply #42 on: February 23, 2009, 10:50:23 PM »

oh, one more thing...

Hitchcoks The Birds freaked me out....I didnt sleep all night, keep hearing wings all night the first time I saw that....

Invasion of the Body Snatches did the same to me...only, I heard strange noises from the attic, and I ran screaming out of the room, when my dad came in to wake me the next day...
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« Reply #43 on: February 23, 2009, 10:51:04 PM »

Quote
Is there a Last House on the Left remake coming or something? I saw a preview ahead of the new Friday the 13th that I swear was Last House on the Left and I'd never heard of it before.

Yes, though I'm not expecting a whole lot out of it. Really what makes the original so great is the low-budget, 70's feel. Polishing it up for the modern era kind of sucks all the charm out of it.
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« Reply #44 on: February 23, 2009, 11:29:41 PM »

there is a movie called Vulgar that stuck with me. My wife had nightmares for a few nights just from my description of the film. The guy who played Dante in Clerks is the protagonist.

http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0120467/

I'll 2nd Happiness. I haven't been able to look at Dylan Baker as anything else since I watched that one.

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« Reply #45 on: February 23, 2009, 11:52:49 PM »

I think Irreversible probably ranks as the most disturbing film I have seen.

Few others not mentioned:

The Deer Hunter
The Shining
Hard Candy
Hellraiser II (it's been years but I remember being pretty freaked out by it)
Grizzly Man
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« Reply #46 on: February 23, 2009, 11:56:55 PM »

Pink Flamingos makes me feel gross.

Quote from: El-Producto on February 23, 2009, 08:25:24 PM

Cannibal Holocaust is up there too, especially when you realise that is a real turtle.
I put that up near the top mainly for the animal killing stuff.  The turtle and the monkey face chopping is nasty.
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« Reply #47 on: February 23, 2009, 11:59:37 PM »

Patch Adams.
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« Reply #48 on: February 24, 2009, 12:32:08 AM »

Quote from: Laner on February 23, 2009, 11:59:37 PM

Patch Adams.

?


Hostel
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« Reply #49 on: February 24, 2009, 12:36:45 AM »

i just remembered a series of films that to this day makes me sick just thinking about them:  the Faces of Death movies.  There is absolutely no reason a human being should watch those films, unless they're a budding serial killer. 
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« Reply #50 on: February 24, 2009, 01:23:10 AM »

Driving Miss Daisy, when Morgan Freeman shoots his load up Jessica Tandy's ass and then proceeds to suck it out with a straw.
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« Reply #51 on: February 24, 2009, 02:08:51 AM »

Quote from: CeeKay on February 24, 2009, 01:23:10 AM

Driving Miss Daisy, when Morgan Freeman shoots his load up Jessica Tandy's ass and then proceeds to suck it out with a straw.

you SEE the line.  you're aware it's there.  yet you not only cross it...you then go back, purchase a semi truck, then drive back over it again while firing a shotgun out the passenger side window and taking gulps from a bottle of southern comfort.
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Jeff
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« Reply #52 on: February 24, 2009, 02:55:05 AM »

Hostel is beyond fucked up. It's sole purpose seems to be to disgust and shock the viewer for no good reason. It's basically a mass-marketed snuff flick.

What really disturbed me were two scenes from two movies:

1. the slow knife in Saving Private Ryan

2. the curb stomp in American History X

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« Reply #53 on: February 24, 2009, 03:20:57 AM »

I forgot about The Deer Hunter. I actually watched it for the first time about two months ago as part of my effort to catch up on the AFI Top 100 movies. Man, what a crazy disturbing film. I still sort of have flashbacks to it from time to time.
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« Reply #54 on: February 24, 2009, 03:39:28 AM »

There were a few scenes in Tetsuo that were disturbing.  But I'll wager I'd say that about many Japanese films.
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« Reply #55 on: February 24, 2009, 04:09:55 AM »

Quote from: Jeff on February 24, 2009, 02:55:05 AM

1. the slow knife in Saving Private Ryan

2. the curb stomp in American History X

I can watch movies like Saw and Hostel all day, but I have to agree that those two scenes are the most disturbing things I've seen in film and are just as difficult for me to watch as they are to think about.
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« Reply #56 on: February 24, 2009, 04:28:37 AM »

As a youth it was Wizard of Oz. There's a movie with Johnny Depp called Dead Man that has some freaky stuff in it.
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« Reply #57 on: February 24, 2009, 07:57:05 AM »

Quote from: Gratch on February 23, 2009, 10:17:25 PM

Quote from: Rumpy on February 23, 2009, 10:02:36 PM

Pan's Labyrinth. Seriously. I hated that movie because it seemed so cruel and unnecessarily violent. Left me feeling numb.

Same here, but I think that had to do more with my personal expectations.  I thought it was a fantasy film with a bit of real-world war movie thown in, rather than the other way around.

Yeah, that's the same reason for me, actually. It's all due to the marketing they had for it, both the trailers and the website. They played it off as a dark adult fantasy, with very little mention of the war.  It's categorized as fantasy/horror, and I simply don't watch horror. Well, you know, they had to get people into the seats somehow; people who wouldn't normally see movies of that type. I doubt it would of had as much reception if it were really honest. And to be honest, it was an average movie. The story was interesting, but the violence and the gore was so over the top that it distracted me on what otherwise could of been a good story. None of the things that were supposed to give hope to the girl in a dark time, ie Pan, gave any hope at all. I just found them to add insult to injury; ie Pan was cruel to her when he shouldn't have been, and the movie had bad thing happen one after another.  Made me numb for days.
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« Reply #58 on: February 24, 2009, 11:29:26 AM »

Fail Safe was a pretty disturbing movie especially watching on release in the heart of the Cold War.

A Clockwork Orange as well
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« Reply #59 on: February 24, 2009, 12:11:54 PM »

Quote from: joeyjazz on February 24, 2009, 04:09:55 AM

Quote from: Jeff on February 24, 2009, 02:55:05 AM

1. the slow knife in Saving Private Ryan

2. the curb stomp in American History X

I can watch movies like Saw and Hostel all day, but I have to agree that those two scenes are the most disturbing things I've seen in film and are just as difficult for me to watch as they are to think about.

Agree.

I think the curb stomping is still one the worst things I've seen, even if you don't really see anything.

But the worst is probably the way to long rape scene in Irreversible. Great movie, but that was a bit too much.



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« Reply #60 on: February 24, 2009, 12:46:41 PM »

Quote from: Jeff on February 24, 2009, 02:55:05 AM

What really disturbed me were two scenes from two movies:

1. the slow knife in Saving Private Ryan


I still mull that scene from time to time. When I saw it for the first time in the theater, I literally got light headed and almost blacked out.

Quote from: hepcat
i just remembered a series of films that to this day makes me sick just thinking about them:  the Faces of Death movies.  There is absolutely no reason a human being should watch those films, unless they're a budding serial killer. 


Not sure those count as 'films'....in the sense the OP had in mind...
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« Reply #61 on: February 24, 2009, 01:50:57 PM »

Das Experiment - Fantastic movie about authoritarian tendencies.

Naked Lunch - I think Nelson Muntz said it best... "I can think of at least two things wrong with that title." Don't watch this one... it really isn't worth it.

Mulholland Drive even though I had to watch it twice to decide if I liked it and it took me a few hours to figure out the plot (after the movie). It disturbed me not like gore flicks would, but it kept my mind focussed on it long after the credits rolled. Oh, and Laura Harring is effen hawt; she makes me want to do bad things to her. icon_twisted

Some scenes in Versus were memorable, however the film was not that disturbing overall.

House of 1000 Corpses looked REALLY interesting at the beginning, but quickly became a giant orgy of goth-gore masturbation all over Rob Zombies shit-stained pants. Disturbing? Yes. Worth watching? No.

I'd also give a nod to Deliverance, Training Day and Crash for being disturbing at times.

But my all-time biggest movie was Vulgar. Seeing a clown getting torn up was twisted. Really, really twisted.


Last, but not least was Empire Strikes Back. I was four, and that shit f**ked me up. I mean, he cut open a Ton-ton for goodness sakes, and then shoved his buddy inside it! And cloud city, when Han gets frozen and the lightsaber battle with the steel grating floor? That really got to me.
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« Reply #62 on: February 24, 2009, 01:57:16 PM »

Quote from: Jimmy the Fish on February 23, 2009, 09:43:27 PM

French movie called Irreversible with Monica Bellucci, who was in the 2nd and 3rd Matrix movies among other things. The disturbing part of the movie was a very long scene where her character gets raped and then beat up. Just a horrible, uncomfortable, and disgusting scene to watch.

Which reminds me of The Accused.

One other one that comes to mind is Day of the Dead (the remake). There was some disturbing scenes as the malevolence in the killings at the beginning, and then throughout the film they manage to NOT desensitize you to the violence. Last one ... Casino. Yeah. The killings at the end are about as bad as the infamous pen scene.
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« Reply #63 on: February 24, 2009, 01:58:58 PM »

Oh, and the "Smurfette does the Village". I mean, really... the scene where Hefty and Cookie finished with her, and made Brainy clean her up before the Care Bears showed up?

I'll never eat blueberry yogurt again.
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« Reply #64 on: February 24, 2009, 02:19:24 PM »

Not a movie but...House of the Dead: Overkill. Jeez... slywink

I hated the movie, but Cabin Fever stuck with me for a little while. Also, I Spit On Your Grave creeped me out the first time I saw it.
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« Reply #65 on: February 24, 2009, 02:51:49 PM »

Quote from: Purge on February 24, 2009, 01:50:57 PM

But my all-time biggest movie was Vulgar. Seeing a clown getting torn up was twisted. Really, really twisted.


Seriously.  Why in the ever lovin snot would you watch a movie about what that's about?  I read the plot synopsis and A) it's wrong that people have those ideas B) that the movie would get made C) anyone would watch it.  crybaby puke
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« Reply #66 on: February 24, 2009, 03:04:21 PM »

Some others that disturbed me

Clockwork Orange
Blue Velvet
Pet Cementary - spolier below why this movie disturbed me
Spoiler for Hiden:
This was the first movie I ever saw where the child was the killer
Faces of Death....   
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« Reply #67 on: February 24, 2009, 03:06:06 PM »

I Spit On Your Grave was pretty messed.  I watched that in college.  I didn't think anyone would want to see it, so I sat down to watch it alone.  About 10 minutes in, two of my female friends stopped by my room, and wound up sitting down to watch with me.  What followed was an extended and incredibly brutal rape scene.  After that, they got up and left.  Later, I told them repeatedly that the rest of the movie was the victim seriously f-ing up the rapists in horrible ways.  I think they still think I'm weird though.

Das Experiment was also very screwed up.  Even more so that it was loosly-ish based on the actualy Stanford Prison Experiment.

I remember being pretty freaked by the original Texas Chainsaw Massacre.  When I first finished watching it, I was so freaked I decided I'd hated it.  About a week later, I reversed my opinion and realized that I loved it because it was so freaky.

Keep 'em coming.  Every time we have one of these threads, I add several movies to my Netflix queue.
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« Reply #68 on: February 24, 2009, 03:14:04 PM »

This is a very interesting topic.  I often wondered how normal people can go see disturbing films.  I've seen a lot of the films you guys are mentioning such as OLDBOY, VERSUS and PANS LABYRINTH etc.  I find zero entertainment in these types of films anymore.  I can't stand seeing rape and human torture in any form.  For example, I caught pieces of the original SAW and couldn't stand it.  I found it impossible to look directly at the screen.  I usually approach these films as a see it once and forget about it type of film.  Now, since I'm older, I just avoid them all together.  I want to come out of watching a film and feel good and inspired and relaxed and not uptight, tense, panicky and foreboding.

Other disturbing films (to me) that I remember seeing are THE HILLS HAVE EYES (original), MIDNIGHT EXPRESS (which has convinced me to never leave this country - and I have not), REST STOP and pretty much all Asian horror films.
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« Reply #69 on: February 24, 2009, 03:15:33 PM »

Oh yeah, forgot about The Hills Have Eyes. I don't find the whole movie disturbing, but the trailer attack scene in both the original and remake is just horrific.
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« Reply #70 on: February 24, 2009, 03:34:11 PM »

Quote from: Purge on February 24, 2009, 01:50:57 PM


Mulholland Drive even though I had to watch it twice to decide if I liked it and it took me a few hours to figure out the plot (after the movie). It disturbed me not like gore flicks would, but it kept my mind focussed on it long after the credits rolled. Oh, and Laura Harring is effen hawt; she makes me want to do bad things to her. icon_twisted


I really liked this one and wish it could have been the tv show it was meant to be. I do remember, however in the scene where you see Naomi Watts appearing to be suffering on the couch from the waist up, the entire theater was cringing wondering what horrible thing David Lynch was about to show us. Then when the camera pulled back and you saw what was really going on
Spoiler for Hiden:
she was "pleasing herself"
everyone let out this nervous laughter.

I pretty much shy away from really gory stuff. There are certainly moments that stick with me for a while, like the end of Arlington Road (which is maybe not that disturbing, but leaves you kind of reeling) or the prostitute scene from Seven.
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« Reply #71 on: February 24, 2009, 03:47:59 PM »

Twin peaks:Fire walk with me was pretty darn disturbing now that i remember it.
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« Reply #72 on: February 24, 2009, 04:22:48 PM »

I find it weird that people would list Man Bites Dog... I mean... it's a comedy.  Are we even talking about the same movie? About the Belgian serial killer?


The knife scene in Saving Private Ryan was gruesome, but I the scene that most disturbed me in the theater is the one where they are gathered around the wounded medic as he bleeds out and realizes he's fucked... they are wiping away blood, and more blood keeps coming, and he realizes he's shot in the liver, asks for his mother. Rough, rough stuff.

Disturbing movies... hrm.

Salo is up there... Don't watch it.

Before the Devil Knows You're Dead was seriously, seriously depressing.  Ugh.  All the Marisa Tomei titty in the world couldn't make up for it.

Henry: Portrait of a Serial killer was disturbing...

Anything Todd Solodnz has done...

The Ice Harvest was depressing...
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« Reply #73 on: February 24, 2009, 04:23:25 PM »

Quote from: hepcat on February 24, 2009, 02:08:51 AM

you SEE the line.  you're aware it's there.  yet you not only cross it...you then go back, purchase a semi truck, then drive back over it again while firing a shotgun out the passenger side window and taking gulps from a bottle of southern comfort.

that's just wrong.

SoCo is downright nasty.
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« Reply #74 on: February 24, 2009, 04:31:40 PM »

There's a movie called Sorry, Haters that came out in 2005 or so starring Robin Wright Penn that totally mindfucked me. It's about an unstable woman and her interactions with an Arabic NYC cab driver sometime after 9/11. The movie grows so increasingly disturbing that it had me in a daze for hours afterwards.

I double dog dare you to watch it. It's even available on Netflix watch instantly.
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« Reply #75 on: February 24, 2009, 04:35:04 PM »

Quote from: kratz on February 24, 2009, 04:22:48 PM

I find it weird that people would list Man Bites Dog... I mean... it's a comedy.  Are we even talking about the same movie? About the Belgian serial killer?

I think the one scene that sticks with people is the
Spoiler for Hiden:
gang rape
. I think that the rated version may omit that scene.
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« Reply #76 on: February 24, 2009, 05:12:12 PM »

Huh... yeah, I don't recall that scene... I must not've seen that version... is that how the flute ends up where it ends up?

Also, how has nobody mentioned Requiem for a Dream yet?

That movie is seriously disturbing.
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« Reply #77 on: February 24, 2009, 05:16:59 PM »

Someone mentioned 'Wizard of Oz'...lord, that movie scared me so much that I made them turn the TV to 'The Lone Ranger'. Of course, this was in '60 and I was 6 and it wasn't even in color, but those damn monkey things throwing fireballs scared the ever lovin' crap out of me.

The Tingler...'bout '60 ('59...I was 5 so I probably saw it later on TV) or so, too. Christ that was scary to a little kid.

The Cell. Disgusting movie exacerbated by the fact that I took my wife to see it for Valentine's Day!

Sin City...what did I call that once? Depraved.
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« Reply #78 on: February 24, 2009, 05:48:06 PM »

I'm surprised more people haven't mentioned House of Sand and Fog. If you like being happy, don't watch this movie. The movie just starts off in a sad way and spirals into mass depression by the end.

I'm also surprised people mentioned Pan's Labyrinth; it is still one of my favorite movies and I did not find it particularly gruesome. For the record, I hate horror movies and I wouldn't classify PL as a horror movie.  It was definitely brutal and harsh, but I doubt it was far from reality in many ways too. I don't believe it was any worse than the war scenes in The Patriot.

Seven is also a horribly disturbing movie and it wasn't until the end where it really had any affect on me. I felt pretty shitty for a couple of days after watching that movie.

When I was a lot younger E.T. and Aliens scared me a lot. I saw ET in the theater and the scene where Elliott first comes face-to-face with E.T. in the field and E.T. makes that scared face and shows his teeth really scared me a lot. I didn't want to go upstairs to my bedroom by myself for a while after that. My father and brother were watching Aliens and I stayed in my room since I knew it would scare me and when Ripley got back to the ship my dad said I could come out now because it was over. No...it wasn't over. "Game over man, game over!"

I know there are probably more, but overall I try to stay away from movies that would disturb me too much.
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« Reply #79 on: February 24, 2009, 05:51:01 PM »

Night of the Living Dead.  The orginal in black and white.  Was my first zombie experience and I have never been the same.  I still feel freaked out going to graveyards.  
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