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The Lost World: Jurassic Park 1997

A research team is sent to the Jurassic Park Site B island to study the dinosaurs there while another team approaches with another agenda...

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Solar rating: 8.3


Imdb rating: 6.5

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Lots of funn!!
Taco Bell theater.
Where's the link for the extended edition of this one
I'd say this stands as second best from the first Jurassic park. Although the first Jurassic park was a real work of art, masterpiece if i do say so myself.
still a great movie one of my all time favorites
The original is almost always better than the sequel(s) or remakes
I like the first one better (:

what an awesome movie!

Sequel to a great movie.
Steven Spielberg helms this sequel to his box-office smash Jurassic Park, but his heart is not in this film and it feels like a cold, cynical cash-grab designed to exploit the success of the first movie even more. While the original Jurassic Park represented something of a wasted opportunity that didn't fully explore the implications of dinosaurs being brought back to life, The Lost World: Jurassic Park is an even darker, less imaginative movie than its predecessor. Once again, the movie is content to let the dinosaurs be the only spectacle while their victims are indistinguishable stock figures. At least the first film, while certainly guilty of one-dimensional characters, had the sense to have its characters be somewhat entertaining. In this film, we are left with only Jeff Goldblum as the lead, a poor concept from the get-go (his scientist was more stomachable as a wise-cracking sidekick), and a bland gallery of fellow scientists played by Julianne Moore and Vince Vaughn (among others). Only Pete Postlethwaite creates a person with any resonance as an Ahab-like hunter who dreams of capturing a Tyrannosaurus Rex. The movie, like most Spielberg escapist fare, has some memorable action setpieces...none better than an extended sequence involving a trailer that tips over the edge of a mountain. And, unlike many, I actually enjoyed the preposterous climax of the movie, which is simultaneously a humourous tribute to Godzilla and a fairly thrilling sequence in its own right. Despite these minor strengths, The Lost World: Jurassic Park is generally a dark, dank, cynical film that has no sense of wonder or curiosity. It is odd that the director who made a film about embracing the unknown (Close Encounters) could have become so conventional in his attempt to thrill the audience. If one is looking for an inoffensive thriller with a few minor scares, one could do a lot worse than this movie. But from a director capable of inspiring the imagination or creating genuinely frightening material (such as Duel or Jaws), this movie represents a sharp decline in quality.

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