28 Days Later
Danny boyle’s dynamically-directed visionary take on zombie horror is honestly terrifying. Set 28 days after a viral epidemic ravages britain, the film follows survivors struggling to make sense of the aftermath, at the same time as looking for safety.
Shifting beyond the standard zombie thrills and onto something even extra frightening — as a survival mechanism, human beings are compelled to lose their humanity — the movie affords a gripping illustration of a country completely crippled with the aid of a mysterious new sickness. The hideously virulent and incurable illness leaves its hosts in a everlasting and appalling state of aggression, full of superb rage. The movie questions whether or not this kind of blinding, violent fury is some thing that already exists inner us, and the virus simply brings it out. Boyle’s decision to shoot the movie on patron grade virtual video cameras, gives the film an effective grit and filth, and a necessary realism, even though it’s now not with out moments of surreal splendor. What’s perhaps scariest approximately “28 days later” is that the situation it presents isn’t at all unrealistic.