align-toparrow-leftarrow-rightbackbellblockcalendarcamerachatcheckchevron-downchevron-leftchevron-rightchevron-small-downchevron-small-leftchevron-small-rightchevron-small-upchevron-upcircle-with-crosscrosseditfacebookglobegoogleimagesinstagramlocation-pinmagnifying-glassmailmoremuplabelShape 3 + Rectangle 1outlookpersonplusImported LayersImported LayersImported Layersshieldstartwitteryahoo

Raze (2013)

Featuring Quentin Tarantino's stunt woman, Zoe Bell!

'Raze' (2013) (Trailer below)

"Awakening after being abducted by an elite, secret society, Jamie (Rachel Nichols) finds herself in a concrete bunker, and she discovers that she is not alone. She and Sabrina (Zoe Bell), a fellow abductee, both soon realize that they are in a modern day “coliseum” where, along with 48 other women, they are condemned to kill each other in order to protect their very own loved ones."

Starring: Zoë Bell, Rachel Nichols, Doug Jones, Sherilyn Fenn, Tracie Thoms and Bailey Borders

“A sweaty, queasy, bruising experience - and a superbly crafted film.” - LA Times

“The female characters are gladiators. Sabrina is Spartacus in a tank top.” - Roger Ebert Online

“A genre film that literally pulls no punches that will thrill fans of Tarantino” - Coming Soon

"Raze is strong stuff, but also briskly paced and interested in the psychological ramifications of such unrelenting brutality." -

"Fight Club looks tame and rather cheery compared to the hellish scenario Raze thrusts Bell and a number of other warrior women into." -

If "Raze" had been released in 1975, Quentin Tarantino would never shut up about it." -

Creator of this Event: Robb

When and Where: We'll meet in the lobby at 9:30pm and head to our seats at 9:40pm.

After the Film: We may go Tiger Tiger to have a drink and chat...if enough folks are up for it.

Join or login to comment.

  • Snow F.

    The movie was what it claimed to be, pure and raw brutal violence showcasing physical and mental strength of the female characters to fight and stay alive. An indication of lacking creativity and originality is continually sexualizing female characters; I was pleased that this film focused on female strength and resilience.

    February 23, 2014

  • Phil C

    I didn't like the movie at all. As i told Robb when we parted, This movie did not even have any redeeming sexual value, let along redeeming social value.

    Something did strike me however that if the same thing happened, and it was males fighting rather then females, I would dislike it less. Don't know if I am just sexist, or if it is a reflection of cultural sexism. If it had been males, it would have been laced with a degree of warrior virtues, undermining the degree of violence, thereby.

    February 22, 2014

    • Snow F.

      Indicating that a movie that is primarily female has to have sexual value and that you would have disliked the film less if it had male characters is completely sexist and is a sad reminder of what is wrong in our society and the views towards women.

      February 23, 2014

  • Robb

    My ★★★½ (out of 5) review on Letterboxd...

    1 · February 22, 2014

4 went

Our Sponsors

People in this
Meetup are also in:

Sign up

Meetup members, Log in

By clicking "Sign up" or "Sign up using Facebook", you confirm that you accept our Terms of Service & Privacy Policy