The Final Destination (2009) Poster

The Final Destination (2009)

  • Rate: 4.9/10 total 35,982 votes 
  • Genre: Horror | Thriller
  • Release Date: 28 August 2009 (USA)
  • Runtime: 82 min
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The Final Destination (2009)

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  • IMDb page: The Final Destination (2009)
  • Rate: 4.9/10 total 35,982 votes 
  • Genre: Horror | Thriller
  • Release Date: 28 August 2009 (USA)
  • Runtime: 82 min
  • Filming Location: Harahan, Louisiana, USA
  • Director: David R. Ellis
  • Stars: Nick Zano, Krista Allen and Andrew Fiscella
  • Original Music By: Brian Tyler   
  • Soundtrack: How The Day Sounds
  • Plot Keyword: Racist | Death | Premonition | Car Crash | Mechanic

Writing Credits By:

  • Eric Bress (written by)
  • Jeffrey Reddick (characters)

Known Trivia

  • The first film in the Final Destination series to be presented in 3D.
  • Contains 11 deaths scenes, the most of any film in the series.
  • The race track is called “McKinley Speedway” which was the name of the Town, High School and character Ian McKinley (Kris Lemche) in Final Destination 3.
  • The film’s opening titles recreates death scenes from all three of the previous Final Destination films.
  • When Nick is driving he pulls up to a sign that causes him to have a premonition, the sign is clearly marked Clear Rivers Water. Clear Rivers was a central character in both Final Destination and Final Destination 2.
  • Ashley Tisdale auditioned for the part of Gearhead’s Girlfriend, but lost it to Stephanie Honore. Tisdale also auditioned for a part in Final Destination 3 (2006) .
  • The Racist is seen drinking Hice Pale Ale. This is the same brand of beer that was seen in Final Destination 2 and 3. In Final Destination 2 there is a drunk driver driving the Hice Pale Pale Beer truck before the pile-up, and in the third movie it drives past the drive-through behind Wendy and Kevin and squishes their truck against the wall. The name ‘Hice’ comes from the stunt Coordinator Freddie Hice who did the stunt work for Final Destination 2.
  • The film within the film, ‘Love Lies Dying’, is actually Renny Harlin’s The Long Kiss Goodnight. The explosion shown in the film is the climax of that movie. The music repeatedly used in that film is the cue “The Strangers are tuning” by Trevor Jones, from Alex Proyas’ Dark City. Both are New Line productions.
  • The Final Destination series began when Flight 180 crashed in Final Destination. At the race track, the victims are seated in area 180 (as shown on a sign behind them) and the video camera footage briefly shows the number on the screen and a bus in the final scene is clearly marked on the roof as number 180.
  • The company Bill Wall Leather is featured in most of David R. Ellis’ films. In Final Destination 2 the character Evan Lewis wears a shirt with the name on it as does Eric Christian Olsen’s character in Cellular and in this film the race car that help causes the accident is sponsored by it.

Goofs: Continuity: When Hunt and Janet pay a visit to Nick and Lori to discuss about the possibility to exist a chain of deaths or a specific order, Janet leaves and Hunt follows her. Immediately after he gets up the couch, his shirt allows some belt to be visible in his back. He turns around to say something, and when he leaves, his shirt is actually OK.

Plot: After a young man's premonition of a deadly race-car crash helps saves the lives of his peers, Death sets out to collect those who evaded their end. Full summary »  »

Story: In a car race in McKinley Speedway, twenty-something Nick has a premonition of a deadly car crash with many casualties in the audience and convinces his girlfriend Lori and his friends Hunt and Janet to leave the place. They are followed by the security guard; a racist guy; a mother with her children and a mechanic, that are saved from death. When the racist guy and the mother die in mysterious and creepy incidents, Nick and Lori research and find many similar cases in Internet. They try to lure The Ripper to break the chain of deadly events and survive, but destiny does not help them.Written by Claudio Carvalho, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil  

FullCast & Crew

Produced By:

  • Richard Brener known as executive producer
  • Tawny Ellis known as associate producer (as Tawny Ellis-Lehman)
  • Walter Hamada known as executive producer
  • Sheila Hanahan known as executive producer (as Sheila Hanahan Taylor)
  • Craig Perry known as producer
  • Art Schaeffer known as co-producer (as Art Schaefer)
  • Warren Zide known as producer

FullCast & Crew:

  • Bobby Campo known as Nick
  • Shantel VanSanten known as Lori
  • Nick Zano known as Hunt
  • Haley Webb known as Janet
  • Mykelti Williamson known as George
  • Krista Allen known as MILF / Samantha
  • Andrew Fiscella known as Mechanic
  • Justin Welborn known as Racist
  • Stephanie Honore known as Mechanic's Girlfriend (as Stephanie Honoré)
  • Lara Grice known as Racist's Wife
  • Jackson Walker known as Cowboy
  • Phil Austin known as MILF's Husband
  • William Aguillard known as Kid #1
  • Brendan Aguillard known as Kid #2
  • Juan Kincaid known as Newscaster
  • Monique Detraz known as Anchorwoman
  • Chris Fry known as Greensman
  • Tina Parker known as Cheyenne
  • Cecile Monteyne known as Dee Dee
  • Stacey Dizon known as Pedicurist
  • Dane Rhodes known as Grandstate Manager
  • Gabrielle Chapin known as Girl on Top
  • Harold Evans known as Homeless Man (as Harold X. Evans)
  • Camille E. Bourgeois III known as Water Gun Brat
  • Curtis E. Akin known as Golfer
  • Eric Paulsen known as Anchorman
  • Belford Carver known as Mr. Suby
  • Dennis Nguyen known as Chinese Orderly
  • Jedda Jones known as Nurse
  • Joseph T. Ridolfo known as Toy Helicopter Operator
  • Chris Langlois known as Toy Car Operator
  • Trey Burvant known as Theater Manager
  • Larry E. Lundy Jr. known as Usher
  • Courtney James known as Scaffolder
  • Dayton Gray known as Race Fan
  • Dewayne Bateman known as Movie Patron (uncredited)
  • Brett Beoubay known as Country Club Patron / Viper Passenger (uncredited)
  • Jenna Craig known as Kid with Bolt (uncredited)
  • Richard Cravens known as Mechanic (uncredited)
  • Kevin Crawford known as WQDT Channel 12 news reporter (uncredited)
  • Joshua Davis known as Boy in Pool (uncredited)
  • Rolexis Delaney known as Hot Race Track Girl (uncredited)
  • Lauren Denham known as Race Fan (uncredited)
  • Joanna Doherty known as Mourner – Race Track Memorial (uncredited)
  • Brandon Duracher known as Civilian (uncredited)
  • Ashley-Rebekah Faulkner known as Hot Race Car Fan (uncredited)
  • Kyrt Gates known as Race Fan (uncredited)
  • Wanda Gates known as Race fan (uncredited)
  • Russell M. Haeuser known as Race Fan (uncredited)
  • Emily D. Haley known as Mall Shopper (uncredited)
  • Rodney Hebert known as Race Fan (uncredited)
  • Joshua Hinson known as Movie Goer With Feet on Seat (uncredited)
  • Alan Wyn Hughes known as Race Fan (uncredited)
  • Amanda Japp known as (uncredited)
  • Judy Kern known as Pool Club Member / Race Fan (uncredited)
  • Randi Lee Krasny known as Movie Patron (uncredited)
  • Ali Larter known as Clear Rivers (archive footage) (uncredited)
  • Cynthia LeBlanc known as Race Fan / Shopper (uncredited)
  • Elton LeBlanc known as Race Fan / Shopper (uncredited)
  • Laurie Lee known as Upscale Country Club Member / Pool Club Member / Race Fan (uncredited)
  • Douglas Lopez known as Race Fan (uncredited)
  • Avon Maser known as Mall Patron (uncredited)
  • Eric Mentis known as Race Fan (uncredited)
  • Deanna Meske known as Mother (uncredited)
  • Jake Moran known as Theatre Victim (uncredited)
  • Rebecca Newman known as Hottie (uncredited)
  • Jeremy Palko known as Construction Worker (uncredited)
  • Tony Pallo known as Mall Shopper / Race Fan (uncredited)
  • Jennie Parrish known as Race Fan (uncredited)
  • Jolene Perez known as Death By Caffeine Patron (uncredited)
  • Lyssa Prine known as Mall Shopper (uncredited)
  • Karen Pritchett known as Racetrack Fan (uncredited)
  • Croix Provence known as Extra (uncredited)
  • Yalonda Lisa Reeves known as Mother of Pool Boy with Mask (uncredited)
  • Scott Schlueter known as Race Track Fan (uncredited)
  • Corlandos Scott known as Mall Shopper (uncredited)
  • Andy Sims known as Country Club Patron (uncredited)
  • Billy Slaughter known as Frankie (uncredited)
  • Chaz Smith known as Race Fan (uncredited)
  • Logan Douglas Smith known as Detective (uncredited)
  • Terry Lee Smith known as Mall Patron (uncredited)
  • Louis St. Romain known as Race Fan (uncredited)
  • Jill St. Williams known as Extra – Racetrack Scene (uncredited)
  • Corey Stewart known as Man with Apple (uncredited)
  • Preston Strother known as Pool Boy with Mask (uncredited)
  • Shonda Thurman known as Race track Patron (uncredited)
  • Elizabeth Tranchant known as Featured Race Car Fan (uncredited)
  • Colleen Trusler known as Movie Patron (uncredited)
  • Andy Ussach known as Coffee Shop Customer (uncredited)
  • M. Jearl Vinot known as Race Fan (uncredited)
  • Roy Williams Jr. known as Race Fan (uncredited)

..

 

Supporting Department

Makeup Department:
  • Howard Berger known as special makeup effects artist
  • Nikki I Brown known as additional makeup artist
  • Deborah Brozovich known as assistant hair stylist: Florida
  • Samantha M. Capps known as key makeup artist (as Samantha Capps)
  • Gino Crognale known as on-set makeup artist
  • Alex Diaz known as on-set makeup artist
  • Marcos Gonzales known as hair stylist
  • Lee Grimes known as key makeup artist: Florida unit
  • Jane Hassinger known as key hair stylist: Florida
  • Carey Jones known as on-set makeup artist
  • Krystal Kershaw known as makeup artist
  • Robin Mathews known as makeup department head
  • Mike McCarty known as makeup effects on-set project supervisor
  • Paul Anthony Morris known as hair department head
  • Gregory Nicotero known as special makeup effects artist (as Greg Nicotero)
  • Remi Savva known as makeup artist
  • Kevin Wasner known as on-set makeup artist
  • Amy Wood known as key hair stylist
  • Christine Wostak known as makeup artist
  • Andrea Young known as hair stylist

Art Department:

  • Curtis Akin known as property master
  • John Balling known as lead scenic: re-shoot
  • Mike Barnard known as painter
  • Jeffrey Beck known as set designer
  • Joan Bernier known as scenic
  • John B. Clarey III known as construction foreman
  • Chris Clinton known as art department production assistant
  • Randall S. Coe known as construction coordinator
  • Byron Denson known as labor foreman
  • James Dupuy known as foreman
  • Jaime Fernandez known as b-unit set dresser
  • Mark Garner known as production designer: re-shoots
  • D'Asia Grace known as art department coordinator: Florida
  • Collin Grant known as storyboard artist
  • Kristine Grippo known as props
  • Julie Gueydan known as office utility technician
  • James Harris known as foreman: Florida
  • Lawrence Heap known as set dresser
  • Ryan Heck known as assistant art director
  • Sara L. Holman known as art department coordinator
  • Brad Jansen known as sign painter
  • Edward Joyner known as art department assistant
  • Bret Kane known as leadman: re-shoot
  • Brian Latimer known as graphic designer
  • Leo Lauricella known as gang boss
  • Vince Le Blanc known as set dresser
  • Sam Lothridge known as on-set dresser
  • Bao-Uy Luu known as graphic artist
  • Michelle Marchand II known as set decoration buyer
  • Steve Martemucci known as carpenter
  • Jeff 'J.Mac' McDonald known as set dresser: Orlando crew
  • Julian Mercado known as scenic foreman
  • Danny Nick known as leadman
  • Gordon Peck Jr. known as signwriter
  • Linda Pilgrim known as scenic
  • Virle S. Reid known as props
  • Ryan Reinike known as painter
  • Michael Seelig known as stand-by painter
  • Larry Spurlock known as lead scenic
  • Victoria St. Pierre known as scenic artist
  • Emilie Staat known as construction department production assistant
  • Timothy Taylor known as greensman
  • Gary Thomas known as storyboard artist
  • Keith Wall known as second unit property master
  • Jay Watt known as propmaker
  • Dan Wilkerson known as on-set dresser
  • Mark M. Wilkinson known as graphic art
  • Durel Yates known as gang boss

..

 

Company

Production Companies:

  • New Line Cinema (presents)
  • Practical Pictures
  • Parallel Zide
  • FlipZide Pictures

Other Companies:

  • Allan Padelford Camera Cars  camera equipment provided by (Escalade with Moto Arm)
  • 424  re-recorded at
  • Cameron/Pace Designs  Fusion camera system
  • Chapman/Leonard Studio Equipment  camera car
  • Chapman/Leonard Studio Equipment  camera cranes
  • Chapman/Leonard Studio Equipment  camera dollies
  • Collegiate Images  footage
  • Czech Philharmonic Orchestra  music performed by (as The Czech Philharmonic)
  • Entertainment Clearances  rights and clearances
  • Entity FX  visual effects
  • Event Rental  locations equipment rentals
  • Event Rental  props
  • FotoKem Digital Film Services  digital intermediate
  • Hollywood Trucks  entertainment transportation
  • Lightnin' Production Rentals  transportation equipment
  • New Orleans Film Commission, The  film commission
  • PACE  on-set post-production
  • PACE  specialty high-definition cameras
  • PIC Agency  main titles (as PIC)
  • Panavision Remote Systems  Supertechno crane provided by
  • Panavision Remote Systems  remote cranes and heads
  • Paskal Lighting  lighting equipment
  • Pivotal Post  Avid HD Editing Equipment Provided By
  • Rockbottom Rentals  nextel cell phone rentals
  • Rockbottom Rentals  walkie rentals
  • Scarlet Letters  end titles
  • Set Technologies  video assist equipment
  • Soundelux  post-production sound services
  • Soundelux  sound editorial services
  • Varèse Sarabande  soundtrack

Distributors:

  • Cinestar (2009) (Philippines) (theatrical)
  • Columbia TriStar Warner Filmes de Portugal (2009) (Portugal) (theatrical)
  • Distribution Company (2009) (Argentina) (theatrical)
  • Eagle Pictures (2010) (Italy) (theatrical)
  • Entertainment Film Distributors (2009) (UK) (theatrical)
  • FS Film Oy (2009) (Finland) (theatrical)
  • GAGA (2009) (Japan) (theatrical)
  • Garsu Pasaulio Irasai (2009) (Lithuania) (theatrical)
  • Village Films (2009) (Greece) (theatrical)
  • Warner Bros. Entertainment (2009) (Canada) (theatrical)
  • Warner Bros. Pictures (2009) (USA) (theatrical)
  • Warner Bros. (2009) (Belgium) (theatrical)
  • Warner Bros. (2009) (Germany) (theatrical)
  • Warner Bros. (2009) (Netherlands) (theatrical)
  • Warner Bros. (2009) (Singapore) (theatrical)
  • 20th Century Fox (2009) (Malaysia) (all media)
  • Bazuca Films (2009) (Chile) (all media)
  • Entertainment in Video (2009) (UK) (DVD)
  • Entertainment in Video (2009) (UK) (DVD) (Blu-ray)
  • FS Film Oy (2010) (Finland) (DVD) (Blu-ray)
  • Film1 (2010) (Netherlands) (TV) (limited)
  • Long Shong Entertainment Multimedia Company (2009) (Taiwan) (all media)
  • Metropolitan Filmexport (2009) (France) (all media)
  • New Line Home Entertainment (2010) (USA) (DVD)
  • New Line Home Entertainment (2010) (USA) (DVD) (Blu-ray)
  • Nu Metro Productions (2009) (South Africa) (all media)
  • PlayArte Filmes (2009) (Brazil) (all media)
  • Svensk Filmindustri (SF) (2009) (Scandinavia) (all media)
  • TriPictures (2009) (Spain) (all media)
  • Warner Bros. (2009) (Eastern Europe) (all media)
  • Warner Home Video (2010) (Canada) (DVD)
  • Warner Home Video (2009) (Switzerland) (DVD)
  • Warner Home Video (2010) (Germany) (DVD)
  • Warner Home Video (2010) (Germany) (DVD) (Blu-ray)
  • Warner Home Video (2010) (Netherlands) (DVD)
  • Warner Home Video (2010) (Netherlands) (DVD) (Blu-ray)

..

 

Other Stuff

Special Effects:

  • Hybride Technologies (visual effects) (as Hybride)
  • CafeFX (visual effects)
  • Amalgamated Pixels (visual effects)
  • Zoic Studios (visual effects)
  • Entity FX (ending sequence)
  • Third Floor, The (previsualization: ending sequence)
  • PIC Agency (visions) (as PIC)

Visual Effects by:

  • Santo Alex M. known as software developer: production pipeline tools
  • Melissa Almeida known as textures & lighting: Hybride
  • Steve Arguello known as digital artist: CafeFX
  • Ronald Arredondo known as lighting rigger
  • Marc Aubry known as animator: Hybride
  • Ian T. Barbella known as visual effects
  • Jeff Barnes known as production executive: CafeFX
  • Pharoah Barrett known as 3D artist: Entity FX (as Mike 'Pharoah' Barrett)
  • Michel Barrière known as visual effects supervisor: Hybride
  • Miguel Bautista known as compositor
  • Miguel Bautista known as visual effects: animator
  • Olivier Beaulieu known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Mat Beck known as senior visual effects supervisor: Entity FX
  • Daniel Belair known as technical director: Hybride
  • Michaël Bentitou known as textures & lighting: Hybride
  • Didier Bertrand known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Louise Bertrand known as bidding producer: Hybride
  • Isabelle Bismuth known as visual effects coordinator: Hybride
  • Pierre Blain known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Raphaele Blanchard known as tracking artist: Hybride
  • Jason Bohbot known as technical support: Hybride
  • Cédric Bonnaffoux known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Maryse Bouchard known as textures & lighting: Hybride
  • Kristen Branan known as head of production: Zoic Studios
  • Ben Bullock known as animator: PIC
  • Ben Bullock known as visual effects designer: PIC
  • Stephan Burle known as visual effects designer: PIC
  • Caroline Bélisle known as administration: Hybride
  • Marc-Andre Carbonneau known as visual effects animator: Hybride
  • Christina Castellan known as visual effects production manager: Cafe FX
  • Pierre Cataford known as matchmover: Hybride
  • François Chancrin known as lead animator: Hybride
  • Vincent Clemencon known as visual effects animator: Hybride
  • Leslie Conover known as 3D artist: Entity FX
  • Raonull Conover known as visual effects animator: Hybride
  • Mélanie Cotton known as technical support: Hybride
  • Joanie Croteau known as production assistant: Hybride
  • Glenn Curry known as technical director: CafeFX
  • Christophe Damiano known as textures & lighting: Hybride
  • Olivier Debert known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Thierry Delattre known as visual effects supervisor: Hybride
  • Steve Dellerson known as visual effects
  • Philippe Desiront known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Luc Desmarais known as technical support: Hybride
  • Anouk Deveault-Moreau known as visual effects coordinator: Hybride
  • Hugo Codinach Domenech known as 3D animator: PIC
  • Hugo Codinach Domenech known as visual effects designer: PIC
  • Mark Doney known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Sebastien Dostie known as visual effects supervisor: Hybride
  • Roy L. Downey known as pyrotechnics supervisor: Cinema Production Services, Inc.
  • Mathieu Dufresne known as visual effects animator: Hybride
  • Lafleche Dumais known as computer graphics supervisor: Hybride
  • Lafleche Dumais known as visual effects supervisor: Hybride
  • Mathieu Dupuis known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Yves Désilets known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Leif Einarsson known as digital compositor
  • Dwayne Lance Elahie known as technical director: Hybride
  • Daniel Elophe known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Felipe Fenton known as flame artist
  • Michael Fessenden known as previs artist: Baked Goods
  • Mike Fischer known as digital artist
  • Patrick Flanagan known as digital compositor
  • Jean-Pierre Flayeux known as visual effects supervisor: Hybride
  • Brandon Flyte known as compositor: Entity FX
  • Michael Sean Foley known as cg supervisor
  • Vincent Fortin known as visual effects animator: Hybride
  • Xavier Fourmond known as digital compositor
  • David E. Franks known as stereoscopic compositor: Entity FX
  • Yanick Gaudreau known as textures & lighting: Hybride
  • Audrey Geoffroy known as animator: Hybride
  • Stephan Gervais known as technical support: Hybride
  • Patrick Gosselin known as visual effects animator: Hybride
  • Antony Graf known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Robin Scott Graham known as digital compositor: CafeFX
  • Rich Grande known as digital compositor
  • Pamela B. Green known as producer of visions
  • Veronique Guay known as production assistant: Hybride
  • Myléne Guérin known as visual effects coordinator: Hybride
  • Steven Hansen known as lead matchmove artist: Cafe FX
  • Brian Harding known as visual effects supervisor: Entity FX
  • Gary Hebert known as 3D animator: PIC
  • Brad Heiner known as key grip
  • Gwen Heliou known as visual effects supervisor: Hybride
  • Pierre-Simon Henri known as effects animator: Hybride
  • Erik Henry known as visual effects supervisor
  • Andress Hester known as 3D artist: Entity FX
  • Junji Hirano known as 3D artist: Entity FX
  • Junji Hirano known as visual effects artist
  • Hai Ho known as 3D animator: PIC
  • David Hochstadter known as digital compositor: Amalgamated Pixels
  • Andrew Hoevler known as 3D animator: PIC
  • Nadine Homier known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Andrew Honacker known as digital artist
  • Jean-Francois Houde known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Wendy Hulbert known as visual effects coordinator
  • Steve Hutchins known as roto/paint artist
  • Jan Huybrechs known as 3D scanning: Eyetronics
  • Christopher Johnson known as visual effects: Cinema Production Services, Inc.
  • John Joyce known as visual effects coordinator: Cinema Production Services, Inc.
  • Michael Joyce known as visual effects supervisor: Cinema Production Services, Inc.
  • Bonnie Kanner known as visual effects executive producer: Amalgamated Pixels
  • Joseph Kasparian known as lead textures & lighting: Hybride
  • Ara Khanikian known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Anne Kim known as digital compositor: Hybride (as Anne Ui-Hyun Kim)
  • Garrett Kinsley known as 3D animator: PIC
  • Richard Kratt known as digital compositor
  • Anouk L'Heureux known as visual effects coordinator: Hybride
  • Alain Lacroix known as lead layout artist: Hybride
  • Mathieu Lalonde known as modeler: Hybride
  • Vassilios Lanaris known as textures & lighting: Hybride
  • Paul Lavoie known as DI supervisor
  • Mathieu Leclaire known as technical director: Hybride
  • Daniel Leduc known as visual effects producer: Hybride
  • Francois Leduc known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Winston Lee known as inferno artist
  • Benoit Lefebvre known as tracking artist: Hybride
  • Aaron N. Leichter known as data I/O: Entity FX
  • Samuel Lepage-Bedard known as production assistant: Hybride
  • Danny Levesque known as effects animator: Hybride
  • Ellyn Lewis known as general manager: Entity FX
  • Jack Lilburn known as associate visual effects producer: Entity FX
  • Jack Lilburn known as visual effects coordinator: Entity FX
  • Martine Losier known as visual effects coordinator: Hybride
  • George Loucas known as previsualization supervisor: Baked Goods
  • David Louis known as effects animator: Hybride
  • Shawn Lovette known as lead previsualization artist
  • Tran Ma known as model, texture artist: CafeFX
  • Jocelyn Maher known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Stephane Mailet known as technical support: Hybride
  • Stephane Mailet known as tracking artist: Hybride
  • Paul Makowski known as visual effects coordinator: PIC
  • Richard Ivan Mann known as visual effects producer: CafeFX (as Richard Mann)
  • Carolyn Martin known as visual effects coordinator
  • Richard Martin known as visual effects supervisor: Hybride
  • Brandon McNaughton known as digital compositor
  • Frederic Medioni known as tracking artist: Hybride
  • Francois Metivier known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Michael Miller known as compositor: CafeFX
  • Ryan Mitre known as previs artist: Baked Goods
  • Roger Mocenigo known as compositor: Amalgamated Pixels
  • Young Joon Mok known as digital compositor
  • Benoit Morin known as matchmover: Hybride
  • Christian Morin known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Martin Mousseau known as animator: Hybride
  • Andrew Mumford known as digital compositor
  • Rémi Munier known as technical director: Hybride
  • Michel Murdock known as visual effects financial controller: Hybride
  • Michel Murdock known as visual effects producer: Hybride
  • C. Michael Neely known as previz animator
  • Viet Nguyen known as systems engineer: Entity FX
  • Jeremy Nicolaides known as stereoscopic compositing supervisor: Zoic Studios
  • Ian Noe known as visual effects producer
  • Nicolas-Alexandre Noel known as computer graphics supervisor: Hybride
  • Nicolas-Alexandre Noel known as visual effects supervisor: Hybride
  • Sean O'Connor known as production assistant: Hybride
  • Jeremy Oddo known as visual effects
  • Luke Olson known as visual effects technical director: CafeFX
  • Desi Ortiz known as visual effects managing editor: CafeFX
  • Marie-Josée Ouellet known as visual effects coordinator: Hybride
  • Robert Owen known as best boy grip
  • Olivier Painchaud known as technical support: Hybride
  • Rik Panero known as stereoscopic lead: Entity FX
  • Patrick Parenteau known as visual effects animator: Hybride
  • Reid Paul known as visual effects producer: Amalgamated Pixels
  • Steve Pelchat known as layout artist: Hybride
  • Patrick Piche known as lead technical director: Hybride
  • John Pierce known as stereoscopic compositor
  • Sonia Pronovost known as animator: Hybride
  • Sebastien Racine known as visual effects supervisor: Hybride
  • Pierre Raymond known as visual effects producer: Hybride
  • Rob Reinhart known as lead compositor: Entity FX
  • Jeremy Renteria known as compositor: Entity FX
  • Florent Revel known as matchmove artist
  • Sébastien Rioux known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Ruben Rodas known as compositor: CafeFX
  • Lauren Rodriguez known as visual effects assistant
  • Robin Roepstorff known as 3D animator: PIC
  • Dan Rucinski known as executive visual effects supervisor: Entity FX
  • Dan Rucinski known as visual effects executive producer: Entity FX (as Daniel Rucinski)
  • Guillaume Ruegg known as texture-lighting artist: hybride
  • Eduardo Sallas known as digital compositor
  • Christian Sanchez known as model/texture artist: CafeFx
  • Katy Savoie known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Michael Saz known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Andrea Shear known as 3D artist: Entity FX
  • Joao Sita known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Nate Smalley known as data I/O: Entity FX
  • Trent Smith known as creative visual effects producer: Entity FX (as Trent H. Smith)
  • Mark G. Soper known as visual effects producer
  • John C. Sparks known as 3D artist: Entity FX
  • John C. Sparks known as visual effects: entity fx
  • Nathan Srigley known as effects animator: Hybride
  • Guillaume St-Aubin-Seers known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Jubinville Steve known as modeler: Hybride
  • John K. Stirber known as pyrotechnics supervisor: Cinema Production Services, Inc.
  • Tammy Sutton known as compositor
  • Josef Sy known as animator: Hybride
  • Sylvie Talbot known as communications: Hybride
  • Philippe Theroux known as computer graphics supervisor: Hybride
  • Philippe Theroux known as visual effects supervisor: Hybride
  • Gaetan Thiffault known as lead effects animator: Hybride
  • Guillaume Tiberghien known as matchmover: Hybride
  • Eric Torres known as visual effects coordinator
  • Peter Toufidis known as matte painter: Hybride
  • Anne Tremblay known as administration: Hybride
  • Marco Tremblay known as lead modeler: Hybride
  • Véronique Tremblay known as production assistant: Hybride
  • Yves Tremblay known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Jean-René Trudel known as visual effects animator: Hybride
  • Raphael Valle known as digital compositor: Hybride
  • Mathieu Veilette known as textures & lighting: Hybride
  • Celine Velasco known as texture-lighting artist: Hybride
  • Walter Volpatto known as digital stereoscopic artist
  • Paul M. Wagner known as visual effects editor
  • Andre Waller known as digital compositor
  • Sean Wehrli known as main title designer & animator: Pic Agency
  • Conal Wenn known as layout artist: Hybride
  • Fiona Campbell Westgate known as visual effects producer: CafeFX
  • Tom Williamson known as visual effects supervisor
  • Grant Wilson known as animator: Hybride
  • Stephen Wilson known as digital compositor
  • Manny Wong known as 3D artist: Entity FX
  • Dione Wood known as visual effects producer: Amalgamated Pixels
  • David Yabu known as animator: Hybride (as Hiroyuki David Yabu)
  • Kaz Yoshida known as 3D artist: Entity FX
  • Hubert Zapalowicz known as digital artist
  • Mike Bozulich known as compositor: CafeFX (uncredited)
  • James Galen Clark known as render wrangler (uncredited)
  • Tom Piedmont known as rotoscoper: PIC Agency (uncredited)
  • Larry Sauceda known as visual effects editor: CafeFX (uncredited)
  • Joshua Wassung known as previsualization artist (uncredited)

Release Date:

  • France 26 August 2009
  • Switzerland 26 August 2009 (French speaking region)
  • Singapore 27 August 2009
  • Canada 28 August 2009
  • Ireland 28 August 2009
  • Turkey 28 August 2009
  • UK 28 August 2009
  • USA 28 August 2009
  • Netherlands 2 September 2009 (Amsterdam) (premiere)
  • Philippines 2 September 2009
  • Austria 3 September 2009
  • Germany 3 September 2009
  • Malaysia 3 September 2009
  • Netherlands 3 September 2009
  • Switzerland 3 September 2009 (German speaking region)
  • Bulgaria 4 September 2009
  • India 4 September 2009 (Mumbai)
  • Lithuania 4 September 2009
  • Poland 4 September 2009
  • Argentina 6 September 2009 (Buenos Aires) (premiere)
  • Russia 9 September 2009
  • Greece 10 September 2009
  • Hungary 10 September 2009
  • Israel 10 September 2009
  • Kazakhstan 10 September 2009
  • Portugal 10 September 2009
  • Ukraine 10 September 2009
  • Colombia 11 September 2009
  • Iceland 11 September 2009
  • Romania 11 September 2009
  • Belgium 16 September 2009
  • Egypt 16 September 2009
  • Argentina 17 September 2009
  • Hong Kong 17 September 2009
  • Peru 17 September 2009
  • Estonia 18 September 2009
  • Panama 25 September 2009
  • Sweden 25 September 2009
  • Kuwait 1 October 2009
  • South Korea 1 October 2009
  • Syria 1 October 2009
  • Mexico 9 October 2009
  • Armenia 15 October 2009
  • Australia 15 October 2009
  • Czech Republic 15 October 2009
  • New Zealand 15 October 2009
  • Slovakia 15 October 2009
  • Japan 17 October 2009
  • Finland 23 October 2009
  • Spain 30 October 2009
  • Venezuela 27 November 2009 (3-D version)
  • Venezuela 4 December 2009 (2-D version)
  • Germany 22 January 2010 (DVD premiere)
  • Brazil 5 February 2010
  • France 9 February 2010 (DVD premiere)
  • Italy 21 May 2010

MPAA: Rated R for strong violent/gruesome accidents, language and a scene of sexuality

..

 
 

Filmography links and data courtesy of The Internet Movie Database


The Final Destination (2009) Related Movie


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Posted on March 30, 2012 by Harry in Movies | Tags: , , .

10 Comments

  1. jinkazama10 from United States
    30 Mar 2012, 7:19 am

    This was the worst entry in the series for the following reasons:

    1. At approximately 80 minutes the film is too short and there isn'tany sort of time given to building up tension.

    2. Pretty much all of the deaths are given away in the previews, sowhen someone dies its no surprise whatsoever. By taking away thesurprise aspect the movie was ruined.

    3. There is even less of a plot here then the other 3. Granted thebasic premise is the same but they didn't even try here.

    4. The deaths themselves were very "meh" and fake looking. Way too muchCGI was used. Not only that but they cut away from what probably wouldhave been the most visually interesting death. 5. No Tony Todd. He wasseen in the first 2 and heard in the 3rd one. At this point the fansexpect to see him. They should have tried to get him in here somehow.

    I could go on and on. I hope that if they make a 5th one that JamesWong (who directed the first and third films) returns to give theseries a proper send off as the David Ellis entries to the franchise(the second and fourth films) are definitely the weakest links in theseries. To his credit though, part 2 did probably have some of the bestdeaths in the series (opening premonition, fire escape ladder, andplate glass).

  2. FoxWolf87 from United States
    30 Mar 2012, 7:19 am

    For me, a rating of 5 out of 10 means I didn't like the movie, but Ididn't hate it either.

    "The Final Destination" is a 3D horror thriller gimmick. Even though Isaw this in 2D, there were many elements that were very obviouslydesigned to be in 3D to take full advantage of the medium.

    However, the film itself just isn't good.

    The acting is terrible. The story is formulaic. There's nothing reallyinteresting as far as the plot. No discussion of death. No newinteresting concepts. Lots of fluff in the form of false kills. And theentire film from the opening credits to the closing credits is aboutthe methods in which these people die.

    What this movie is really about is killing young, attractiveindividuals in a manner which will compliment the 3D. Nothing else.It's just killing people using a Rube Goldberg device or a flyingobject in 3D.

    Some of the special effects are good, and a few of the deaths areinteresting, however, the film doesn't really do anything for me. It'sjust kind of there. I don't really hate it, but I don't really like iteither. I also don't really care for 3D in general. I think it's astupid way of getting you to pay a little extra, like IMAX (which is abigger screen and some extra speakers. Yaay).

    Overall, if you like the 3D gimmick; you're just looking for a movie totake a few friends to and have a little fun; and you don't really careabout plot, characters, or story, you might have some fun. To anyoneelse, I wouldn't really recommend it. It's just a studio gimmick andcan be easily ignored.

    5/10 – Nothing special.

  3. DICK STEEL from Singapore
    30 Mar 2012, 7:19 am

    If you're a fan of the franchise, you'd know the drill by now, and canprobably mentally run through all the cliché moments you'll be expectedto see being played out on screen once again. Start with a spectaculardeath-defying escape from certain demise, and because Death cannotaccept those who cheated on him, hence begins that hunter-prey gamewhere the Death's invisible hand starts to design some elaboratelife-ending sequence for its victims, sometimes with some wickedlyblack humour thrown in.

    Seriously though, Death has turned hip in the series, allowing a selectgroup of survivors led by a prophetic messenger, if anything just tochallenge himself to pick them off one by one through the simple ruleof elimination in order of the premonition, dangling the carrot thatwhosoever can break any of his death traps, will be worthy of a secondchance in life, not. One thing's for sure, an audience is not going tojust walk in and expect great acting or high drama. All we want, simplyand crudely put, is to see how brutal or comical death can result fromsometimes the most ridiculous of set ups.

    To top its predecessors, this installment had its introductory bigscene set in stock car racing, which is the perfect avenue for 101things to go wrong, and when they do, have thousands of potentialvictims to pick off from. While the very first movie had a spectacular,and some say too realistic for good taste in having witness from withina plane break up and explode upon take-off, this one had an adrenalinepumping race that got enhanced thanks to the latest gimmick in town,3D.

    And while some films are presented in 3D format without exploiting its3D elements to the maximum, The Final Destination milked every singlesequence that it could. From the get go you have objects darting aroundand flying toward you, be it huge tyres or mashed body insides,everything got hurled toward you from the screen, which I have to admitmade me duck a couple of times, having deliberately chosen to sit upfront so that the screen totally enveloped my field of vision. Butthere were still some sequences that looked quite cheaply done though,akin to the quality of those made for television movies due to asmaller budget devoted to effects. But for what it's worth as a 3Dfilm, this is one of the better contemporary live action ones out therenow.

    One does not expect Oscar winning material in its storyline or acting,though the eye-candy cast made sitting through this film palatable,even if they're acting range comes with vast rooms for improvement. Thefilm's relatively short, clocking under 90 minutes, and had enoughcheat sheet deja-vu moments (which included the opening credits primingyou on what to excpect) to repeat itself for the sole purpose ofbloating the runtime. It also ran out of steam in its final act,leading to a very convenient and rushed conclusion which was justprobably director David R. Ellis' way of saying "I do not know how toend this".

    Will there be another Final Destination? Sure, if the writers can dreamup of another shocker of an opening sequence to set the stage for moredeathly carnage to happen. It's no brainer, and if box office resultsthis opening weekend prove to be stellar, then we should expect thisfranchise to develop some legs to keep going on. And on. But if thathappens, this will be viewed in 3D, or naught.

  4. moviewizguy from United States
    30 Mar 2012, 7:19 am

    I would like to start off by saying I'm a fan of the FINAL DESTINATIONseries. Even the much maligned third film is starting to grow on me.When it was announced that David Ellis was returning to the directorchair (along with screenwriter Eric Bress), I was quite excited,considering that part two is arguably the best in the series. But thisone. If I were to describe this film in one word, I would sayDISAPPOINTING. In fact, this is one of the most disappointing movies ofthis year! The fact that the makers of part two has returned just addson to the frustration.

    The film starts off pretty rushed. In fact, the film is rushedaltogether. You feel as if the filmmakers wanted to get through withthe film. The laziness is so apparent in here that you're wondering howmuch the executives offered in their salary. The film is so lazy thatthere are even glaring plot holes in the hackneyed script! How the helldoes a film that is based on something ridiculous have plot holes? Thefilm—better yet, the franchise, spends most of its time in setting uprules on the order people are going to die yet this film ignorespractically everything and kills people in any order it feels like!

    Even the clever foreshadowing from the previous films is quite blatanthere. The laziness is also extended to the death scenes. Remember,quality, not quantity. Even though this film has the most death scenescompared to the previous entries, most of them suck and even that wordwouldn't give the deaths that much justice. We all have to admit itsooner or later but we see these films for the death scenes. What isthe freaking point in watching this film if they turn out to be lazy toan extent that some death scenes are rehashed from previous FD films?Exactly. There is no point.

    Another problem about the death scenes is that there is barely anysuspense when people are about to get killed. Usually, in the FD films,seeing the set up of the Rube Goldberg-like death scenes IS thesuspense, but in here, they feel as if they come out of nowhere becauseof how rushed everything is. They're surprising, yes, but the surpriseswear off very quickly. Google up Alfred Hitchcock's definition of"suspense" to learn the difference between surprise and suspense.

    Let's move on to the next problem: CGI. With the 3D technology, it'sobvious the filmmakers wanted to add more CGI effects so the imagescould pop out on the screen. The problem here is that the FINALDESTINATION series is always known for their practical effects. Thepremonition sequence in here works well in 3D, sure, but the CGI isterrible! They look so fake that I questioned how this film wasn'treleased direct to DVD.

    You know you have a bad film when a franchise that was supposed to bescary and mysterious now turns into something that pokes fun of itself.It has happened many times before, most notably, the NIGHTMARE ON ELMSTREET franchise. It's as if the filmmakers were aware that thefranchise is dying and that their last attempt was to add self-awarecharacters and idiotic, dumb lines in the film with the many problemsthe film already has.

    Even the characters are more like an excuse to kill them off later.It's apparent that this isn't a movie but more of a carnival ride,waiting to see who dies and how they will die. That's how low this filmhas gone. You'd also be surprised to find out that the most fleshed outcharacter is, in fact, not the protagonist, but a supporting character,played by Mykelti Williamson. He gives a laughable and forcedperformance but that's nothing compared to Bobby Campo, who is easilythe worst premonitionist in the franchise. He can't act to save hislife. And the less we say about the others, the better. However, I'mwilling to admit the only character I did feel sympathy for was playedby Krista Allen, who plays a motherly role with an extremely shortrunning time.

    However, there are other few things that I liked about the film(emphasis on the word "few"): There's a sequence in a salon and a carwash that have at least SOME suspense. I don't know if this counts butI also liked the opening credits, which I thought was ingenious, amontage of the previous films' memorable death scenes. And that's aboutit. Three things. What an accomplishment!

    I guess it isn't hard to tell but this is, by far, the weakest in theseries because there's nothing new. You'd expect that a mythology soeasily expandable would be explored here but no. By the end of thefilm, you feel underwhelmed. You wished they could have done better. Infact, you KNOW they could have done better. If they were to make afifth film, they better put some thought into it. If you're thinkingabout watching this movie only ONCE, you should see it in its intendedformat in 3D AND in theaters, but I don't see why anyone should wastetheir money on this film.

  5. thewhites2kn2 from United Kingdom
    30 Mar 2012, 7:19 am

    I never, ever expected to give this film 3 out of 10, i'm a fan of theseries and thought FD3 was pretty damn awesome – by far the best of thetrilogy. So when i saw this movie was "THE" final destination (a prettycocky title, but hey it may have lived up to it) and it was gonna be in3D i had pretty high expectations.

    My expectations were wrong. This movie SUCKED. If it wasn't part of thefranchise it would have been a straight-to-DVD suckfest. Seriously iwas WAITING for it to end. The accident at the car racing ring was justso – blah. I mean i know the whole series is far fetched and you haveto have an imagination to believe it but this one was just souninvolved. I mean getting on a plane, getting in a car and getting ona roller-coaster are things where you are putting your life at riskwithout thinking. Sitting in an audience? I mean come on, what's next"Final Destination 5 – i walked down a street and a building fell onme". By making the accident so un-scary what ensued just didn't reallyleave you involved. Nothing scared me here, i wasn't unnerved like iwas with 1 through 3. Every time i get on a roller-coaster i get FD3flashback, the only thing that will flashback to me from "THE" finaldestination will be the HORENDOUS performances.

    Ah the performances. FD1 had Seann William Scott & Kerr Smith, FD2 hasAli Later & FD3 had the immensely talented Mary Elizabeth Winstead.This film had 1 guy who could act trying to carry the whole sorry messand a whole lot of bitches who need to be slapped for even thinkingthey should move to Hollywood. I know it's a lot to compete with butrather than just ignoring this you'd think the producers / castingdirectors would really try and pull something out of the bag here.Apparently not. To give him his due Bobby Campo was charismatic andtried his best with the shoddy dialogue he had. If the rest of the casthad been as good as him then we would have no problems. Nick Zano wasOK as the cocky guy but there are people who could have done that way,way better. The real problem? The support actresses here were AWFUL. Ijust wanted to scream THIS IS NOT A COLD READING. I'm pretty sure thatthere were a friggin ton of young talents who auditioned for this pieceand THIS is what they cast? Even the "MILF" (yes, she was actuallycredited as that) sucked. How hard is it to be a MILF?. ShantelVon-whatever her name is (AKA, A poor mans Ashlee Simpson) and HaleyWebb (god i wanna slap her SO hard) apparently call themselvesactresses. Before they continue to do this may i suggest something tothem, ACTING LESSONS. GET THEM. YOU SUCK! For the love of god EMOTE.They sounded like they were reading straight from the script and lookedblank in every scene. Awful.

    The deaths in FD4 were just too unrealistic. The special effects sucked- not even 3D could begin to save them. They looked like somebody got alittle too excited with a computer and didn't really put any thoughtinto making it look real. Making it look just a little bit real willscare people, making it look FUNNY is gonna annoy people.

    This film was just so, disappointing. Unrealistic, uninvolving,uninspired JUNK.

    The only thing i wanna say is, if there is gonna be an FD5, and ireally hope there is considering 3/4 were awesome – then please, forthe love of god bring back Glen Morgan & James Wong. Those guys knowhow to really scare people and the whole feel of the 1st & 3rd films isjust so much better.

    Oh, and find people who have mastered the art of acting. Its prettyvital.

  6. natedogg697272 from United States
    30 Mar 2012, 7:19 am

    First off 7.3? That has got to be a joke. This movie had nothing goingfor it besides the 3D effect, which was not used well in my opinion.The trailer for the scrooge movie used it better/more. Besides the factthe 3D was not used well, the acting was dreadful, even by horror moviestandards(what happened to Bubba from Forrest Gump?) and the directordid not take advantage of what he could have done with the 3D, it waslike he read a book on directing and just did all the basic shots youare taught, when he could have got really creative with it.

    Sure if your 14 maybe its tolerable, but if you have any knowledge ofhow real movies should be made, save yourself.I wish the my finaldestination would have hit me before I watched this useless trash.

  7. badidosh from Philippines
    30 Mar 2012, 7:19 am

    Arriving on local theaters without the benefit of 3-D, the novelty of"The Final Destination" goes doubly kaput, as it not only lacksinspired deaths and sympathetic characters, but also because theflatness of David R. Ellis' body bag-fodder isn't mitigated by whatevershallow entertainment an additional dimension might have brought.

    Eric Bress' script wastes no time in shaping its interchangeablecharacters as, apparently, Death has to immediately dive into placingits cardboard victims in intricate fatalities that have been theseries' central gimmick. Nick (Bobby Campo) experiences a premonitionof a disaster in a race track and manages to get a few people out, whowould have otherwise died. As per the franchise's tradition, Deathwon't be cheated and it starts to do anything — like toppling cans andletting waters drip — to create a ripple of events that wouldeliminate the survivors.

    Despite showing how lame entertainment can be entertainingly lame with"Snakes on a Plane," Ellis — who also directed "Final Destination 2"– doesn't strive for an ounce of creativity, resulting to a terriblydisposable fare that fails to hit its its mark despite aiming so low.And as embodied by the narrative shortcuts this gorefest constantlyemploys, the Rube Goldberg set pieces start to feel less impressivethan mechanical, which makes one believe that Death has worked itselftoo much over the last three installments.

  8. juiceman10712 from Canada
    30 Mar 2012, 7:19 am

    This entry to the series takes a different approach. From the moment Isaw the X-rayed-death-scene opening credit sequence with the hard rockcover of the creepy main theme of the series, I knew that the movie wasnot to be taken seriously, and a little help from the third dimensiondrove that idea home.

    The Final Destination is a caricature of itself and the the entireseries for that matter. This film was made with the knowledge thatpeople still see these films for the ridiculously over the top andcreative death scenes. Its like watching the trap go off in mouse trap;Its the only thing people came for.

    There are about a dozen deaths in this entry as opposed to the regular6-8 and the majority of them are fairly lengthy. Little attention ispayed to the story or the characters but why bother? We've seen allthis before? And I find that the hammy dialogue that the characters domanage to sputter out, only enhances the self-parody.

    Fans of the series are either going to love it or think its OK andalmost everyone else will hate it. SO If you've stuck it out throughthe other 3 films, check it out, and don't take it seriously.

  9. Nowsherwan_14 from United Kingdom
    30 Mar 2012, 7:19 am

    I went to this movie on the day it came out in London expecting to seesomething which was like the first 3, but maybe had a little change,maybe a twist from the original 3.. But i was left disappointed as itis the same as the previous 3 and is just obvious and you can just tellwhats going to happen. When this situation develops, you are just goingto the movie to see gruesome deaths which just send a tingle down yourspine of utter disgust. This movie gets 4 stars because of thefollowing 2 stars- 3D 2 stars- acting of Nick Zano (hunt) I don'trecommend this film, but if you are a big fan of The Final Destinationand are ready to see gruesome deaths based on the same concept in 3Dthen this movie is for you.

    4/10

  10. disdressed12 from Canada
    30 Mar 2012, 7:19 am

    but i doubt this will be the final installment.these things are socheap to make,what with their no name actors.maybe i'm just gettingold,but i found myself bored out of my skull with this thing.i guessmaybe i'm just not all that entertained by people dying ingross,disgusting ways anymore.that and i just found it all tooabsurd.not too mention the story is old hat.at slightly less thanninety minutes,this thing is slightly less than ninety minutes toolong,in my opinion.for the fourteen to mid twenty crowd,i guess thismight hold some value,and yes,it would have for me,at that age,and evenbeyond.until recently in fact.it's only been maybe two years since irealized i wanted more form my movie experience.one thing's forsure,when the next installment comes around,that's one destination iwon't be going on.for me,The Final Destination is a 3/10

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