Alien³ (1992)

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Alien³ (1992)

Science Fiction | Action | Horror
6.3 / 10
Release Date
22 May 1992
1 : 54 minutes
Spoken Language
After escaping with Newt and Hicks from the alien planet, Ripley crash lands on Fiorina 161, a prison planet and host to a correctional facility. Unfortunately, although Newt and Hicks do not survive the crash, a more unwelcome visitor does. The prison does not allow weapons of any kind, and with aid being a long time away, the prisoners must simply survive in any way they can.

Cast Overview :

Lt. Ellen Louise Ripley
by: Sigourney Weaver
Leonard Dillon
by: Charles S. Dutton
Jonathan Clemens
by: Charles Dance
David Postlethwaite
by: Pete Postlethwaite
Francis Aaron
by: Ralph Brown
Walter Golic
by: Paul McGann
Robert Morse
by: Danny Webb
Lance Bishop
by: Lance Henriksen
Harold Andrews
by: Brian Glover
by: Tom Woodruff Jr.
Arthur Walkingstick
by: Deobia Oparei
Eric Buggy
by: Niall Buggy
Daniel Rains
by: Christopher John Fields
Peter Gregor
by: Peter Guinness
Alan Jude
by: Vincenzo Nicoli
Thomas Murphy
by: Christopher Fairbank
Kevin Dodd
by: Phil Davis
Yoshi Troy
by: Paul Brennen
Clive William
by: Clive Mantle
Frank Ellis
by: Carl Chase
Company Man
by: Hi Ching
Edward Boggs
by: Leon Herbert
Rebecca "Newt" Jorden
by: Danielle Edmond
Ted "Junior" Gillas
by: Holt McCallany
Lead Alien (uncredited)
by: Tom Woodruff Jr.

Member Reviews :

Aliens, a great action movie, cheapened the original by replacing one hyper-intelligent, indestructible monster with an army of gormless critters. This third entry has only one creature, but unfortunately it's just as gormless. When Ripley (Weaver) crash-lands on a prison planet full of hard-nut slap-heads, they haven't seen a woman in years. Discovering that there's an alien loose, Ripley asks the warden to break out the guns, and can't believe it when she is told there aren't any. Nor can we. Good acting has salvaged many a poor script in the past, but not here. Dance is slaughtered in the first act, as is the regulation bastard warden (Glover), leaving only Sigourney, impressive as ever, and a motley cast of extras. Though wasteful of the expensive sets, Fincher's tight close-ups do add to the sense of claustrophobic panic.
Don't feck with The Baldies! Special Edition. I love it, I really do. OK! So it's basically a monster on the loose piece, but the setting at a sci-fi prison colony - complete with nutty religious shards - makes for a thrillingly atmospheric ride. A roll call of Brit thesps line up for some tension filled entertainment, while director David Fincher and cinematographer Alex Thomson provide a look that is both beautiful and scary. Industrial Punk? Steam Punk? Cyber Punk? Fincher Punk? Hey man, we gotta give it a name! And of course there's Siggy Weaver, the reassuring presence. I could live without the attempt at a transcendent finale, but in extended form this has much to light your fires. It also showed that Fincher would be a director to watch - imagine if had he been left alone to craft his own vision? His subsequent career and standing makes a mockery of the studio execs involved in the making of Alien³. 8/10
  John Chard
**Superior in every department to the basic shoot em up, Aliens,** Alien 3 returns the franchise to its artistic horror roots established by Ridley Scott. No more Disney kids, happy endings and machine gun wielding irritants. This movie is a beautifully bleak experience and is the true sequel to Alien (1979). Performances are excellent all round - especially Charles Dance as prison doctor, Clemens, and, of course, Sigourney Weaver - who gives us her best performance as the downtrodden Ripley. A masterwork by David Fincher that restores the horror and dignity to the series. Thank goodness for Alien 3! - Charles Dance
  Charles Dance