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Warm Bodies

Warm Bodies

4.7 3
Director: Jonathan Levine

Cast: Nicholas Hoult, Teresa Palmer, Rob Corddry


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A tormented zombie (Nicholas Hoult) experiences a profound transformation after entering into an unusual relationship with the daughter (Teresa Palmer) of a military leader charged with eradicating the walking dead. As the unlikely pair build a tenuous bridge between the living and the dead, those on both


A tormented zombie (Nicholas Hoult) experiences a profound transformation after entering into an unusual relationship with the daughter (Teresa Palmer) of a military leader charged with eradicating the walking dead. As the unlikely pair build a tenuous bridge between the living and the dead, those on both sides of the battle begin to sense that nothing in their world will ever be the same again. Warm Bodies is based on the novel by Isaac Marion. Rob Corddry and John Malkovich round out the starring cast.

Editorial Reviews

All Movie Guide
The monsters of film, literature, and mythology were created so that people could confront the realities of human nature via metaphors, and few of them are capable of creating existential crises as devastating as those brought about by a zombie apocalypse. Not only do the heroes of the zombie genre face the challenges of a lawless society decimated by a plague, but they must also quickly adapt to life at the bottom of the food chain and cope with weighty issues of faith, morality, and the inevitability of death. While the genre has taken many twists and turns since the first corpse was reanimated and embarked on its endless hunt for living flesh, relatively few have focused on the less violent, yet arguably more terrifying, notion that the undead may retain a sliver of awareness. Warm Bodies, written and directed by Jonathan Levine and based on the novel by Isaac Marion, proposes that zombies do harbor a spark of life. R (Nicholas Hoult), a zombie who has forgotten the details of his former existence save for the first letter of his first name, tries to find meaning wherever he can, whether through hazy imitations of the rituals of friendship, his salvaged record collection, or his red hoodie -- one of the only pieces of color in the dark, drab airport he calls home. Through his inner dialogue, the audience learns that the undead are plagued as much by the sting of lost potential as they are with a feral desire to feed. Hoult's performance is so strong and the material so well-written that one would be hard-pressed not to feel bad for R, who, aside from the whole eating people thing, is a decent, gentle, and lonely young man. One of the best things about Warm Bodies is the zombies' perception of what constitutes a meaningful occurrence. They are not ambitious creatures. Rather than grand ideas, they hold precious what little ability they have to communicate, even if it is mainly limited to grunting. They cannot sing or write, dream or dance, but on some basic level they understand that these things are all terribly important. Interestingly, it's this understanding that drives them to feed. As R explains, the consumption of a human brain allows the dead to briefly experience the memories of their victims. When he is introduced to Julie (Teresa Palmer) via eating her boyfriend's brain, it is intense enough for him to rustle up three entire words ("keep you safe"), experience exactly one heartbeat, and comprehend the incredibly awkward situation of having murdered the boyfriend of your crush. Julie, meanwhile, slowly and reluctantly develops a fierce affection for R, and hopes to convince her father (John Malkovich), who has become numb to the world as a coping mechanism, that a corpse is capable of feeling. When R communicates his distress after Julie's departure, a zombie known as M (Rob Corddry) begins his own journey of self-rediscovery by recollecting an echo of his own former relationship struggles. M's contribution to the discussion is, simply, "Bitches," but it's enough to plant the seed that will transform the zombie apocalypse into a zombie revolution of sorts. The idea that love can literally bring back the dead does require a major suspension of disbelief, and many will question if it belongs anywhere near a zombie flick. Again, however, this is such a well-written, well-acted, and well-paced film with a great payoff at the end that it proves that "adorable" and "zombie movie" are capable of coexisting together, and that the living could stand to reevaluate existing versus aimlessly shuffling around.

Product Details

Release Date:
Original Release:
Region Code:
[Wide Screen]
[Dolby Digital Stereo, Dolby Digital 5.1 Surround]
Sales rank:

Special Features

Closed-Caption Boy meets, er, doesn't eat girl R&J A little less dead Extreme zombie makeover! A wreck in progress Bustin's caps Beware the boneys Whimisical sweetness: Teresa Palmer's Warm Bodies home movies Zombie acting tips with Rob Corddry Audio commentary with screenwriter/director Jonathan Levine and actors Nicholas Hoult and Teresa Palmer Deleted scenes with optional audio commentary with screenwriter/director Jonathan Levine Shrug & groan gag reel Theatrical trailer

Cast & Crew

Performance Credits
Nicholas Hoult R
Teresa Palmer Julie
Rob Corddry M
John Malkovich Grigio
Dave Franco Perry
Analeigh Tipton Nora
Cory C. Hardrict Kevin
Daniel Rindress-Kay Soldier #1
Vincent LeClerc Perry's Dad
Clifford LeDuc-Vaillancourt Boy at Airport
Billie Calmeau Girl at Airport
Adam Driscoll Young Man at ATM
Chris Cavener Soldier #2
Jonathan Dubsky Berg
Alec Bourgeois Perry (11 years old)
Robert Reynolds Janitor
Felix Bergeron Bully
Josee Laviolette Female Corpse on Tarmac
Zavier Vaillancourt Perry (6 years old)
John Topor TSA Zombie
Aaron Janke Soldier #3
Ayisha Issa Athletic Woman
Chimwemwe Dave Miller Airport Corpse
Christine "Lady Lighting" Rodriguez Woman
Serge Cambronne Soldier #4
Debbie Wong Laughing Girl
Quinn O'Neil Emily
Bineyam Girma Sunset Corpse
Brent Skagford Baseball Corpse
Arthur Holden Zombie Patient
Raphael Grosz-Harvey Plague Corpse
Christian Paul Stadium Soldier

Technical Credits
Jonathan Levine Director,Screenwriter
Javier Aguirresarobe Cinematographer
Marco Beltrami Score Composer
Joanna Colbert Casting
David Hoberman Producer
Andrea Kenyon Casting
Celine Lampron Set Decoration/Design
Todd Lieberman Producer
George Little Costumes/Costume Designer
Richard Mento Casting
Véronique Meunier Set Decoration/Design
Michael J. Moore Asst. Director
Bruna Papanadrea Producer
Alexandra Patsavas Musical Direction/Supervision
Nancy Richardson Editor
Helene Ross Production Manager
Buck Sanders Score Composer
Leslie Shatz Sound/Sound Designer
Cori Shepherd Stern Executive Producer
Nicolas Stern Executive Producer
Laurie Webb Executive Producer
Randi Wells Casting
Martin Whist Production Designer

Scene Index

Disc #1 -- Warm Bodies
1. Chapter 1 [6:39]
2. Chapter 2 [5:44]
3. Chapter 3 [4:02]
4. Chapter 4 [2:57]
5. Chapter 5 [4:58]
6. Chapter 6 [3:32]
7. Chapter 7 [3:21]
8. Chapter 8 [4:24]
9. Chapter 9 [5:10]
10. Chapter 10 [4:39]
11. Chapter 11 [4:23]
12. Chapter 12 [5:47]
13. Chapter 13 [3:49]
14. Chapter 14 [2:51]
15. Chapter 15 [2:21]
16. Chapter 16 [4:02]
17. Chapter 17 [3:24]
18. Chapter 18 [1:54]
19. Chapter 19 [3:18]
20. Chapter 20 [4:15]
21. Chapter 21 [2:17]
22. Chapter 22 [3:22]
23. Chapter 23 [3:07]
24. Chapter 24 [7:13]


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Warm Bodies 4.7 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 3 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
.,Awesome movie.,I love "R".
kansasfreak More than 1 year ago
I just love this movie! It has it's very funny moments plus it has heart!