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Hostiles [Blu-ray]

4.5 out of 5 stars 7,621 ratings
IMDb7.2/10.0

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Additional Blu-ray options Edition Discs
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April 24, 2018
2
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Genre Westerns
Format AC-3, DTS Surround Sound, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
Contributor Christian Bale, Ben Foster, Scott Cooper, Adam Beach, Wes Studi, Rory Cochrane, Rosamund Pike, Jesse Plemons See more
Language English
Runtime 2 hours and 14 minutes
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From the manufacturer

Product Description

Set in 1892, HOSTILES tells the story of a legendary Army captain (Christian Bale) who, after stern resistance, reluctantly agrees to escort a dying Cheyenne war chief (Wes Studi) and his family back to tribal lands. Making the harrowing and perilous journey from Fort Berringer, an isolated Army outpost in New Mexico, to the grasslands of Montana, the former rivals encounter a young widow (Rosamund Pike) whose family was murdered on the plains. Together, they must join forces to overcome the punishing landscape, hostile Comanche, and vicious outliers that they encounter along the way.

Product details

  • Is Discontinued By Manufacturer ‏ : ‎ No
  • MPAA rating ‏ : ‎ R (Restricted)
  • Product Dimensions ‏ : ‎ 0.7 x 7.5 x 5.4 inches; 2.4 Ounces
  • Item model number ‏ : ‎ B079ZSFHBG
  • Director ‏ : ‎ Scott Cooper
  • Media Format ‏ : ‎ AC-3, DTS Surround Sound, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Run time ‏ : ‎ 2 hours and 14 minutes
  • Release date ‏ : ‎ April 24, 2018
  • Actors ‏ : ‎ Christian Bale, Rosamund Pike, Wes Studi, Jesse Plemons, Adam Beach
  • Subtitles: ‏ : ‎ Spanish
  • Studio ‏ : ‎ Lionsgate
  • ASIN ‏ : ‎ B079ZSFHBG
  • Country of Origin ‏ : ‎ USA
  • Number of discs ‏ : ‎ 2
  • Customer Reviews:
    4.5 out of 5 stars 7,621 ratings

Customer reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars
4.5 out of 5
7,621 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Reviewed in the United States on April 29, 2018
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5.0 out of 5 stars Real Indians in a believable story...all greatly done.
By Keith Gilbert on April 29, 2018
I loved the production and acting; Christian Bale pulled off the part perfectly...and they left most if not all of their peculiar political views out of most of it while capturing many real sentiments of the time. Wes Studi made the whole storyline real and with feeling. Years ago a dear friend of mine, Chief Eddie Little Sky, deceased, of the Lakota Nation, set out to become a 'real' Indian actor in a business that in the 50's was just as glad to use Pacific Islanders instead for the parts in such films as this. Wes Studi has accomplished what my old friend could not; recognition and an actual livelihood from the Motion Picture Industry!
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Reviewed in the United States on September 30, 2018
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Reviewed in the United States on April 23, 2018
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Reviewed in the United States on April 27, 2018
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Reviewed in the United States on April 26, 2018
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Reviewed in the United States on April 26, 2018
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Reviewed in the United States on April 20, 2018
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Reviewed in the United States on April 22, 2018
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Top reviews from other countries

Steve
4.0 out of 5 stars Tough Era to make a movie about, but it works.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 17, 2018
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Dr Jacques COULARDEAU
5.0 out of 5 stars To forgive is not enough
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 21, 2018
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5.0 out of 5 stars To forgive is not enough
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 21, 2018
A part of me dies with this film. I have been nourished on the final solution of the “Indian question” in the USA: genocide and then deportation with compulsory Americanization for the children sent to normal American schools. Happy those who could go to some black school or academy. Most others were purely WASPed into total deculturation.

We are finally coming out of it, at least mentally and we learn to look back at the horror of the end of the 19th century when the federal government cleaned up the plate and the table at the end of the wars. Still some skirmishes with some die-hard Indian tribes. They accepted to die for sure since they refused deportation but they did not die alone. The whites were not better: racist killers in the name of the law, blunt and blind murderers who did not care who they killed provided they were killed in the name of the eradication of the savages, the wild beasts, the Indians in one word and they were at least as gross and insolent and inhumane as that, probably and often more.

I will not tell the story. It has to be experienced the way it comes on the screen. I will only say this film is bringing the idea of a possible renascence and reconciliation, what the Catholic church has been doing for nearly fifty years now. And it was made official and solemn in 1991: “A Time for Remembering, Reconciling, and Recommitting Ourselves as a People Statement of the National Conference of Catholic Bishops on Native Americans November 1991.” Since then a lot of progress has been made. Some Protestant churches have followed. The Canadians went even further.

In 2018 two Native Americans were elected to the House of Representatives: “In Kansas, Democrat Sharice Davids became one of the first Native American women elected to the United States legislature; New Mexico’s Deb Haaland became the other.”

The main lesson is to understand that the only solution is empathy, is to feel the other in you and have the other feel you in themselves. The film says that we should not look back and we could disagree: we must not look back in nostalgia, regret, remorse or revenge, but we have to look back at the past and remember but with the objective of reconciling with the other side. No one can make up for the atrocities that were committed on both sides, even if on one side they defended their own land and ion the other side they appropriated Indian land for a symbolical penny, at times not even a farthing. But how can we step over this historical divide? Certainly not by mocking Pocahontas and keeping Pocahontas in the caricature we have reduced her to be, including in the Capitol Rotunda. Far from me the idea of asking for that painting to be taken away, but it is high time that another picture was displayed with a completely different image of Native Americans. By the way, one about slavery would also be a good thing, and that could bring the number of paintings to ten with these two additions.

That miracle of being able to live beyond the horror of the past in communion with the other side, bringing together equals who are able to bury the dead of the other side the same way we bury ours and accept the homage from the other side. Sharing death is just as symbolical and strong as sharing life. But to share, it is definitely necessary not to be a supremacist of any kind. The film is maybe slightly too radical with the white supremacists at the end, though they sure deserve the treatment they get.

This film is thus a call for stepping over past divides, past hatred, past hostilities, past conflicts and building a new world of harmony, discussion, exchange, and togetherness. We can today pull down the mental and psychological walls we have built between the various ethnic groups and cultural communities in our societies. I have often been called a black lover or even a N*** lover but I am proud of having supported the American Indian Movement in Wounded Knee, just as much as I supported Martin Luther King Junior and Angela Davis.

We still have some way to go to finally fully share our common road and our common future.

Dr. Jacques COULARDEAU
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18 people found this helpful
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Hedgehog
1.0 out of 5 stars Wimping up the West
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 12, 2019
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13 people found this helpful
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lee g
5.0 out of 5 stars Slow going at times...yes, but also one of the best.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 6, 2018
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16 people found this helpful
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David S. Wilson
5.0 out of 5 stars Violent, tense, great looking film
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 30, 2018
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