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Charles Plucker 7 years ago
Slow, depressing movie. Not at all what I expected.
mika almost 2 years ago
Michael over 4 years ago
Rob Pawloski almost 5 years ago
Daniel Jones 5 years ago
John Barton 5 years ago
Tom Rydquist over 5 years ago
Jim Barton over 5 years ago
Jurgen Franse 6 years ago
Vincent Roth over 6 years ago
Devon Worrell over 6 years ago
Zer0 Squared over 6 years ago
Mohaz Alshame over 6 years ago
Manu over 6 years ago
Perry Lowe almost 7 years ago
brodie hanbuch almost 7 years ago
Andrew Gardner almost 7 years ago
K-19: The Widowmaker is a movie released on July 19, 2002, about the first of many disasters that befell the Soviet submarine of the same name. The film was directed by Kathryn Bigelow. The screenplay was adapted by Christopher Kyle, based on a story written by Louis Nowra. The movie cost $100,000,000 to make, but gross returns were only $35,000,000 in the United States and $30,500,000 internationally. The film was not financed by a major studio (National Geographic was a key investor), making it one of the most expensive independent films to date. It was filmed in Canada, specifically Toronto, Ontario; Gimli, Manitoba; and Halifax, Nova Scotia. In 1959, the Soviet Union launches its first ballistic missile nuclear submarine, the K-19 — nicknamed "The Widowmaker" due to the many deaths that occurred during its construction. The ship is led by Captain Alexei Vostrikov (Harrison Ford), aided by executive officer Mikhail Polenin (Liam Neeson). Polenin and the crew have served a number of...
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