The Fourth Kind (2009)

The Fourth Kind (2009)

GENRESHorror,Mystery,Sci-Fi,Thriller
LANGEnglish,Aboriginal
ACTOR
Milla JovovichElias KoteasWill PattonHakeem Kae-Kazim
DIRECTOR
Olatunde Osunsanmi

SYNOPSICS

The Fourth Kind (2009) is a English,Aboriginal movie. Olatunde Osunsanmi has directed this movie. Milla Jovovich,Elias Koteas,Will Patton,Hakeem Kae-Kazim are the starring of this movie. It was released in 2009. The Fourth Kind (2009) is considered one of the best Horror,Mystery,Sci-Fi,Thriller movie in India and around the world.

In 1972, a scale of measurement was established for alien encounters. When a UFO is sighted, it is called an encounter of the first kind. When evidence is collected, it is known as an encounter of the second kind. When contact is made with extraterrestrials, it is the third kind. The next level, abduction, is the fourth kind. Modern-day, Alaska, where-mysteriously since the 1960s-a disproportionate number of the population has been reported missing every year. Despite multiple FBI investigations of the region, the truth has never been discovered. Here in this remote region, psychologist Dr. Abigail Tyler began videotaping sessions with traumatized patients and unwittingly discovered some of the most disturbing evidence of alien abduction ever documented. The Fourth Kind exposes the terrified revelations of multiple witnesses. Their accounts of being visited by alien figures all share disturbingly identical details, the validity of which is investigated throughout the film.

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The Fourth Kind (2009) Reviews

  • If you're already on this page before seeing the movie, it's too late.

    sgtiger2009-10-23

    I just saw a screening of this movie last night. I didn't know a thing about it when I sat down. By the end of the movie I was sitting in my seat and staring at the screen with hollow eyes. I looked at my girlfriend and our faces said: "No way... but... no, couldn't be... good god!" The use of real vs. recreated footage gets you. The sounds in the real footage and recordings will REALLY get you. Do yourself a favor and don't research the film before you go in. This is a movie that needs to be taken in with a blank and open mind to be appreciated.

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  • I don't care if it is fake, it's still entertainment

    moviemanMA2009-11-29

    A few weeks ago I went to see an independent horror film that was honestly one of the scariest viewing experiences I have ever been apart of. That film is the monster hit Paranormal Activity. Now we have yet another unique viewing experience, this one is The Fourth Kind. I have never been a huge believer about visitors from other worlds, UFOs, and conspiracy theories, but I must say that if there was ever a film that made me question if only for a second that their might be life out there somewhere, it would be this movie. It starts off with actress Mila Jovovich introducing herself and giving a preface to the film. She says that the film is based entirely on first person encounters and is backed up with evidence both in audio, visual, and in testimonial form. We are then introduced to Dr. Tyler, the woman who Jovovich is portraying. She is being interviewed by the director Olatunde Osunsanmi. This interview is broken up and played at different points of the film. The look on Dr. Tyler's face alone gives you the impression that the story we are going to be told has obviously wreaked havoc on her life. We begin after the death of her husband whose mysterious death has yet to be fully resolved. She is working on a sleep study in the town of Nome, Alaska where some of the residents have been telling her about a certain disturbances in the night. One in particular involving an owl outside their windows. Without ruining too much of the plot and some of the "good" parts, I was pretty impressed with this film. I liked how much emphasis they put on the evidence. Osunsanmi obviously wants there to be no doubt that this movie is perceived not just as a movie but as a document. It's hard to believe that this is based on actual events seeing that some of the "archival evidence" is so startling and shocking. We have all seen videos and pictures of UFOs but these videos and audio clips are by far the most unsettling. How could this story with all of it's evidence go unnoticed? Wouldn't it have helped Dr. Tyler's case? This so called evidence is so powerful and so unsettling, were it real I would be led to believe a lot of people around the world would reconsider that existence of intelligent life on other worlds. I've read plenty of reviews calling this film a fraud, a let down, and a disappointment. I on the other hand thought that this was unique, compelling, and disturbing. It's not the scariest movie ever made, but there are certain images that will stay with you for a while. I have given up caring about whether or not this is a real case or if it is partially or entirely fabricated. It's fun, scary, and different. In the end it's a movie, a movie is supposed to entertain and make you think.

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  • Don't hate on this movie...

    tpaladino2010-03-04

    I really delayed seeing this movie because of all the crappy reviews I read on here and in other places. How it was all a hoax and that the filmmakers must think we're idiots and it ruined the whole premise and blah blah blah. But I just watched it and I honestly can't understand what they're all so pissy about. Yeah, the 'real' footage is fake, and the viral campaign to make 'Abigail Tyler' internet-real failed. It really, really doesn't matter though. This movie fully accomplished its goal of being super creepy and very unique and entertaining. If the critics would get off their high horse for a minute and actually watch the film then maybe they'd appreciate what they're seeing just a little bit more. The interweaving of the 'real' footage with the 'movie' footage was a fantastically creative way to drive home the emotional edge that the filmmakers were going for, and it worked superbly. And fake or not, the story is realistic enough to be at least somewhere within the bounds of plausibility for our imagination to make us cringe just a little bit more than we usually do with sci-fi/horror films about zombies or other things that are clearly impossible. Its obviously not the greatest movie ever made, and Mila Jovovitch isn't the greatest actress ever, but she played her part well, as did everyone else. Overall this film is very much worth watching, despite what the critics have said. Very entertaining and will definitely leave you thinking about it for a while afterward. Fake or not, what more can you ask for?

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  • So.. I'm from Nome

    jakekyle012011-03-25

    *May, may not, contain spoilers* Hi. So I'm from Nome. I, and most people I know from here, have avoided this movie like the plague just because of how inherently retarded this piece of BS was going to be. So, to clear things up, since I've seen lots of discussion about how the movie, even if a hoax, leaves things "unexplained" concerning disappearances, here you go.. Nome has a high rate of alcohol and substance abuse (less than .75 square miles, with 7+ bars and 5+ liquor stores). During the winter (when most of these "disappearances" occur) snowmobiling is a main form of transportation for many in town. Nome is also a "village hub" for many surrounding communities (which have a population of 100 or less, generally). What happens often is people like to go out, get drunk, hop on their snowmachine (snowmobile to those in the lower 48), and will wreck or break down somewhere out on the tundra, miles from town, in dangerous weather. Naturally, these people perish, and it may take days before someone sends out S&R (Search and Rescue), unless they've filed something with the State Troopers giving them their travel plans, and when they plan to return (in which case S&R is sent out when they haven't arrived). They also go "disappearing" when they travel across Norton Sound (part of the Bering Sea) pack ice, to fast travel to the other side of the peninsula. In break up conditions (when the ice is moving out, and there is "rotten ice"), they sometimes break through the ice, into the Bering Sea, and again.. they are gone. Nome (not just Nome, but the Bering Sea coast in general) has a high rate of suicide, which also explains some disappearances. Nome used to have a jetti for boats to pass through, and distraught people would jump into it. Its almost impossible to get out of, even if you're a strong swimmer. That is the reason it was graveled in/over between 2004-2006. There is no amount of UFO BS anywhere in Nome, among any citizens (you may find quite a few Big Brother government conspiracy theorists though). Trivial topics of note - Nome does not have trees (except for 60 miles inland, along Council Road); there is no owl population to speak of (except again, many miles outside of town, along Council Road or Teller Road); we have a police department and State Troopers Post, not sheriffs or deputies; probably 1 in 30 houses in Nome would be as "nice" as those portrayed in the movie. Etc. This is a major irritation. And the movie was not even good (as has been said, poor dialogue/acting, misinformation, distracting camera/special effects work). Want an idea of what Nome is actually like? See www.nomenugget.net Thank you.

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  • What a huge disappointment

    Westcoastal2010-02-04

    This movie was outright terrible. I am amazed at some of the comments and reviews. It's hard to imagine what people see in this piece of garbage. The writing was bad, most of the acting was bad, the story was bad. The choices they made in presenting the material were also unbelievably bad. Showing two actors portraying the same scenes for much of the film was just... I can't even find the words to describe how misguided that was. The thing is, I was totally willing to suspend disbelief and watch this with an open mind, as I knew in advance it was about alien abductions and therefore would likely have some major silliness in it. But they didn't throw me a single bone in terms of something - anything to cling onto to keep the story believable and engrossing. By halfway through the movie, it was clear that "scary" or "thrilling" was completely out of the question, but I would have settled for "halfway compelling" or at the very least "entertaining". Sadly that wasn't in the cards. There was only one thing in the entire film that I liked, and that I found creepy. The so-called abductees kept saying they saw an owl outside their window (and it was really creepy when they'd get this look of horror on their face and say, "That's not an owl!!"). The use of the owl as similar in appearance to the typical alien face was, in my opinion, a brilliant move - and it really was creepy. Too bad it was wasted on an otherwise offensively bad film.

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