Jurassic Park (1993) Poster

Jurassic Park (1993)

  • Rate: 8.0/10 total 294,728 votes 
  • Genre: Adventure | Sci-Fi
  • Release Date: 11 June 1993 (USA)
  • Runtime: 127 min
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Jurassic Park (1993)

Jurassic Park 1993tt0107290.jpg poster

  • IMDb page: Jurassic Park (1993)
  • Rate: 8.0/10 total 294,728 votes 
  • Genre: Adventure | Sci-Fi
  • Release Date: 11 June 1993 (USA)
  • Runtime: 127 min
  • Filming Location: Blue Hole, Kaua'i, Hawaii, USA
  • Budget: $63,000,000 (estimated)
  • Gross: $375,688,092 (USA) (5 April 2013)
  • Director: Steven Spielberg
  • Stars: Sam Neill, Laura Dern, Jeff Goldblum | See full cast and crew
  • Original Music By: John Williams   
  • Soundtrack: QUE MILAGRO CHAPARRITA
  • Sound Mix: Dolby | DTS
  • Plot Keyword: Dinosaur | Island | Tour | Theme Park | Children

Writing Credits By:

  • Michael Crichton (novel)
  • Michael Crichton (screenplay) and
  • David Koepp (screenplay)

Known Trivia

  • William Hurt was offered the role of Dr. Grant, but he turned it down without reading the book or the script.
  • Harrison Ford turned down the role of Dr. Alan Grant.
  • Richard Attenborough’s first acting role in 15 years.
  • Michael Crichton’s agents circulated the book to six studios and directors. Warner Brothers wanted it for Tim Burton to direct while Columbia was planning it for Richard Donner. Fox was also interested and was intending the project for Joe Dante, while Universal wanted ‘Steven Spielberg’ to direct. Crichton was reluctant to submit to a bidding war, He instructed his agents to put a set price on the film rights and he could decide who was more likely to actually get the film made. After interviewing all the prospective directors, he agreed to sell the rights to Universal and Steven Spielberg, who was already his first choice.
  • In Michael Crichton’s novel, John Hammond proudly says that the narrator on the prerecorded park tour is Richard Kiley. Later, Kiley was hired to play himself in that role for the movie; possibly the first instance of a celebrity appearing in a book, and then later cast as him or herself in the film version. This feat was not repeated until 2009, when boxer Paolo Roberto played himself in the film version of The Girl Who Played with Fire. He too was already previously featured as a character in the book.
  • The glass of water sitting on the dash of the Ford Explorer was made to ripple using a guitar string that was attached to the underside of the dash beneath the glass.
  • Director Steven Spielberg was worried that computer graphics meant Nintendo type cartoon quality. He originally only wanted the herd of gallimimus dinosaurs to be computer-generated, but upon seeing ILM’s demo animation of a T-rex chasing a herd of galamides across his ranch, he decided to shoot nearly all the dinosaur scenes using this method. The animation was first plotted on an Amiga Toaster, and rendered for the film by Silicon Graphics’ Indigo workstations.
  • Generally speaking, any shot of a full dinosaur was computer-generated, but shots of parts of dinosaurs were of animatronics.
  • The full-sized animatron of the tyrannosaurus rex weighed about 13,000 to 15,000 pounds. During the shooting of the initial T-rex attack scene that took place in a downpour and was shot on a soundstage, the latex that covered the T-rex puppet absorbed great amounts of water, making it much heavier and harder to control. Technicians worked throughout the night with blow driers trying to dry the latex out. Eventually, they suspended a platform above the T-rex, out of camera range, to keep the water off it during filming.
  • A baby triceratops was built for a scene where one of the kids rides it. Special effects technicians worked on this effect for a year but the scene was cut at the last minute as Steven Spielberg thought it would ruin the pacing of the film.

Goofs: Factual errors: In the first scene where the Ford Explorers pull up and Mr. Hammond brags about the cars, the boy Tim climbs inside and if you look closely you can see there is no seat belts in the vehicle. The restraints were cut because the vehicle could not be involved in a traffic collision due to the track system. Then when the T-Rex flips the Explorer over the kids do no fall from their seats because they were wearing some sort of restraints.

Plot: During a preview tour, a theme park suffers a major power breakdown that allows its cloned dinosaur exhibits to run amok. Full summary »  »

Story: Huge advancements in scientific technology have been able to create an island full of living dinosaurs. John Hammond has invited four individuals, plus his two grandchildren to join him at Jurassic Park. But will everything go to plan? Especially when one of the parks own workers attempt to steal the dinosaurs embryos, and have to shut down all the electricity in the process. It’s now a race for survival with everyone located all over the island. Written byFilm_Fan

Synopsis

Synopsis: The story begins on Isla Nublar, a small island 120 miles off the coast of Costa Rica. A large group of construction workers and animal handlers offload a large container, the creature within unseen. During the process, the animal attempts to escape, an act which leads to a mass panic, and the death of one of the workers.

The narrative jumps forward to an Amber mine in the Dominican Republic, where we learn that miners extracting amber are involved with a genetic-engineering company called InGen.

From here, we jump to a paleontological excavation in Montana, where we are introduced to our main heroes, Dr. Alan Grant, and his assistant Ellie Sattler, as they slowly uncover the fossilized remains of a VELOCIRAPTOR, perhaps nature’s most lethal and cunning predator to date, a beautiful specimen evolved to kill.

The dig is cut short by the sudden appearance of Grant and Sattler’s main sponsor, the elderly and eccentric billionaire, John Hammond. He invites them over to endorse his latest project, a remote island resort, where he claims "the attractions are guaranteed to drive children out their minds!"

Grant and Sattler are acompanied by two other characters-the equally eccentric chaos theorist Dr. Ian Malcolm, and Hammond’s lawyer, Donald Genarro. As they arrive by helicopter, they are treated to a unique spectacle of living, breathing DINOSAURS, creatures beyond your wildest imagination, resurrected from the dead and roaming a special zoological environment built to sustain them! Just the sight of these mighty beasts, a towering BRACHIOSAURUS accompanied by a herd of PARASAUROLOPHUS is enough to leave the stunned visitors breathless, save for Gennaro’s offhand comment: "we’re gonna make a fortune off this place…a fortune…".

Later, as they arrive at the island’s central resort and control facility, the visitors are given a brief tour of the process. InGen has succeeded in cloning animals from simple strands of DNA salvaged from mosquitoes fed on dinosaur blood, and preserved for untold millions of years inside fossilized amber. The group is shown the egg-incubation room, just in time to witness the birth of a baby VELOCIRAPTOR, a sight that deeply disturbs Grant. He demands to see where the adults are housed…

…and we are shown the special containment facility seen in the introduction, a fortress of electrified fences and dense foliage, all that separates the humans from the most dangerous creature on the island. Grant is witness to the daily feeding of the animals: a cow is lowered into the pit, only to be stripped clean within a moment. The audience is spared the gruesome sight of this daily job…

The group prepares to experience the theme park’s central attraction, the DINOSAUR TOUR, in which visitors embark on a safari-like tour of the park, on special electrified Ford Explorers. Grant, Sattler, Malcolm and Gennaro are accompanied by Hammond’s two grand children: Lex and her little brother Tim. As the group heads off, Hammond settles into the main control room where his two computer experts, Arnold and Nedry, manage the complex infrastructure of the park.

The tour is largely un-eventful: the T-REX and DILOPHOSAURUS-two extremely dangerous carnivores- refuse to reveal themselves to the eager tourists. A sick triceratops is also encountered, tended to by the park vetrinarians, whom Sattler leaves the group to help out with. An approaching tropical storm forces the tour to be cut short, as most of the staff leave by ship for the mainland.

In the meantime, we learn the true colours of Nedry-hired to steal dinosaur embryoes for InGen’s close competitor, BioSyn. His plot results in the failure of security systems throughout the park: the electric cars break down, and the electrified fences shut down.

In the film’s most thrilling sequence, a T-REX escapes it’s enclosure and proceeds to wreck the tour vehicles. Gennaro is eaten, Malcolm is critically injured, but Grant escapes with the terrified children. In the meantime, a lost and confused Nedry, trying to meet his contact, encounters a venom-spitting DILOPHOSAURUS, and justice is dealt.

Sattler and the Park Warden Muldoon arrive in a jeep at the site of the T-REX attack to find the injured Malcolm and the remains of Gennarro, but everyone else has disappeared. The T-REX returns to give chase to the jeep down the road in an exciting car chase of an action sequence, but the humans eventually escape.

Grant and the kids spend the night sheltering up a tree, wake up to find a BRACHIOSAURUS grazing nearby. Once more, we are given the oppurtunity to appreciate the beauty and majesty of these creatures.

With Malcolm injured and park systems still offline, Arnold is forced to take drastic action and reset the system-an act that has the unintended consequences of freeing the RAPTORS from their enclosure. Arnold, Muldoon and Sattler attempt to restore power, only to have Arnold and Muldoon outsmarted and killed by the cunning creatures.

After witnessing a GALLIMIMUS stampede, Grant and the kids make it back to the main resort complex, only to find it abandoned. Grant leaves the kids in the main dining area, and tries to contact other survivors. In the meantime, Lex and Tim are cornered by a pair of RAPTORS inside the main kitchen. One is trapped inside the freezer, but the other gives chase to the kids.

Meeting up in the control room, Grant, Sattler, and the kids attempt to restore power and communications to the park, but are trapped in by the same RAPTOR. In the nick of time, the security systems and phone lines are brought back online.

Eventually, our heroes are cornered by the last two RAPTORS inside the main atrium. Just as all is lost, the T-REX crashes in and attacks the RAPTORS, buying enough time for the small group of humans to escape.

As the humans evacuate the island by helicopter, the T-REX gives a final victory roar behind a falling banner proclaiming: WHEN DINOSAURS RULED THE EARTH!!!

 

FullCast & Crew

Produced By:

  • Kathleen Kennedy known as producer
  • Gerald R. Molen known as producer
  • Lata Ryan known as associate producer
  • Colin Wilson known as associate producer

FullCast & Crew:

  • Sam Neill known as Dr. Alan Grant
  • Laura Dern known as Dr. Ellie Sattler
  • Jeff Goldblum known as Dr. Ian Malcolm
  • Richard Attenborough known as John Hammond
  • Bob Peck known as Robert Muldoon
  • Martin Ferrero known as Donald Gennaro
  • Joseph Mazzello known as Tim Murphy
  • Ariana Richards known as Lex Murphy
  • Samuel L. Jackson known as Ray Arnold
  • BD Wong known as Henry Wu (as B. D. Wong)
  • Wayne Knight known as Dennis Nedry
  • Gerald R. Molen known as Gerry Harding (as Jerry Molen)
  • Miguel Sandoval known as Juanito Rostagno
  • Cameron Thor known as Lewis Dodgson
  • Christopher John Fields known as Volunteer #1
  • Whit Hertford known as Volunteer Boy (as Whitby Hertford)
  • Dean Cundey known as Mate
  • Jophery C. Brown known as Worker in Raptor Pen (as Jophery Brown)
  • Tom Mishler known as Helicopter Pilot
  • Greg Burson known as Mr. D.N.A. (voice)
  • Adrian Escober known as Worker at Amber Mine
  • Richard Kiley known as Jurassic Park Tour Voice (voice)
  • Brad M. Bucklin known as Lab Technician (uncredited)
  • Laura Burnett known as Archeologist (uncredited)
  • Gary Rodriguez known as Miner – Dug Out Mosquito (uncredited)
  • Brian Smrz known as Driver of Grant, Sattler & Malcolm's Jeep (uncredited)
  • Robert 'Bobby Z' Zajonc known as InGen Helicopter Pilot (uncredited)

..

 

Supporting Department

Makeup Department:

  • Fríða Aradóttir known as assistant hair supervisor (as Frida Aradottir)
  • Lynda Gurasich known as hair styles supervisor
  • Christina Smith known as makeup supervisor
  • Julie C. Steffes known as body makeup (as Julie Steffes)
  • Monty Westmore known as assistant makeup supervisor
  • Dean Gates known as makeup lab (uncredited)

Art Department:

  • John Berger known as set designer
  • Jeff Brown known as greensman
  • Janine Cavoto known as set dressing coordinator
  • Lauren Cory known as assistant art director
  • Tom Cranham known as illustrator
  • Tim Donelan known as lead man
  • John R. Elliott known as construction foreman (as John Elliott)
  • Anthony Feola known as tool foreman
  • Nancy Gomes known as paint foreman
  • Hugo Herrera known as greensman
  • Tom Hrupcho known as paint foreman
  • Kay Jordan known as construction accountant
  • Martin A. Kline known as assistant art director (as Marty Kline)
  • Maureen Kropf known as set painter
  • Tony Leonardi known as stand-by painter
  • Scott W. Leslie known as swing gang (as Scott Leslie)
  • David Lowery known as illustrator
  • Kevin Mangan known as greens foreman
  • Masako Masuda known as set designer
  • Jerry Moss known as property master
  • Dan Ondrejko known as head greensman (as Danny Ondrejko)
  • Dan Pemberton known as construction foreman
  • Ken Peterson known as assistant property master
  • Lauren E. Polizzi known as set designer (as Lauren Polizzi)
  • Caroline Quinn known as art department coordinator
  • Craig Raiche known as assistant property master
  • David Robbie known as plaster foreman
  • Brian Rock known as head laborer
  • Bob Skemp known as greensman
  • Paul Sonski known as assistant art director
  • Dave Trevino known as paint foreman
  • John Villarino known as construction coordinator
  • Mike Villarino known as construction general foreman
  • John Alvin known as poster artist (uncredited)
  • Victor Anderson known as propmaker (uncredited)
  • William Apperson known as propmaker foreman (uncredited)
  • Carlo Basail known as greens crafts service (uncredited)
  • Mike Brooks known as propmaker (uncredited)
  • Randy L. Childs known as propmaker gangboss (uncredited)
  • Richard Bryan Douglas known as construction (uncredited)
  • Rob Garlow known as propmaker (uncredited)
  • Ron Mendell known as lead model maker (uncredited)
  • Tony Miller known as set plasterer (uncredited)
  • Luigi Mugavero known as set dresser (uncredited)
  • Richard William Todd known as builder (uncredited)

..

 

Company

Production Companies:

  • Universal Pictures (presents)
  • Amblin Entertainment

Other Companies:

  • Apple Computer  special thanks
  • Blue Hawaiian Helicopter  helicopter
  • Central Casting  extras casting
  • Chapman/Leonard Studio Equipment  crane and dollies (as Chapman)
  • DTS Entertainment  sound post-production
  • Direct Tools & Fasteners  expendables
  • Dolby Laboratories  sound post-production
  • Glen Glenn Studios  adr re-recorded at
  • Hansard  process compositing
  • Jo Anne Kane Music Services  music preparation
  • Kurtz and Friends  'Mr. D.N.A.' animation
  • Lucasfilm THX / TAP Theater Alignment Program  
  • MCA Records  soundtrack published by
  • Mayflower Recording  sound re-recording
  • Method Design  additional credits (3D release)
  • Nettman/Matthews  remote control camera systems
  • On Tour Productions  aircraft and pilots
  • On Tour Productions  transportation services
  • Pacific Title  titles and opticals
  • Panavision  camera and lenses
  • Preston Camera Systems  gyrosphere
  • Research Casting International  skeletal display
  • Serie 23 Productions  grip and lighting equipment
  • Showlites  extras casting: Hawaii unit
  • Silicon Graphics  special thanks
  • Skywalker Sound  post-production sound services
  • Softimage  special thanks
  • Sony Pictures Studios  music recorded at
  • Todd-AO Scoring Stage  adr re-recorded at

Distributors:

  • Universal Pictures (1993) (USA) (theatrical)
  • United International Pictures (UIP) (1993) (Argentina) (theatrical)
  • United International Pictures (UIP) (1993) (Japan) (theatrical)
  • United International Pictures (UIP) (1993) (Australia) (theatrical)
  • United International Pictures (UIP) (1993) (Germany) (theatrical)
  • United International Pictures (UIP) (1993) (Austria) (theatrical)
  • United International Pictures (UIP) (1993) (Netherlands) (theatrical)
  • United International Pictures (UIP) (1993) (Spain) (theatrical)
  • Lucernafilm – Alfa (1993) (Czech Republic) (theatrical)
  • United International Pictures (UIP) (1993) (Finland) (theatrical)
  • United International Pictures (UIP) (1993) (France) (theatrical)
  • United International Pictures (UIP) (2013) (Singapore) (theatrical) (3D version)
  • Universal Pictures International (UPI) (2013) (Netherlands) (theatrical) (3-D version)
  • Universal Pictures (2013) (USA) (theatrical) (3-D version)
  • Argentina Video Home (1994) (Argentina) (VHS)
  • Argentina Video Home (1998) (Argentina) (VHS) (re-edited)
  • Argentina Video Home (2005) (Argentina) (DVD)
  • CIC Video (1994) (Finland) (VHS)
  • CIC Video (1994) (Netherlands) (VHS) (retail)
  • CIC Vídeo (199?) (Brazil) (VHS)
  • CIC-Taft Home Video (199?) (Australia) (VHS)
  • CIC-Taft Home Video (1993) (Sweden) (VHS)
  • Cinema International (1994) (Netherlands) (VHS) (retail)
  • Columbia TriStar Home Entertainment (2000) (Netherlands) (DVD) (collector's edition)
  • Egmont Entertainment (2000) (Finland) (DVD)
  • Home Video Hellas (HVH) (1994) (Greece) (VHS)
  • MCA/Universal Home Video (1994) (USA) (video) (laserdisc)
  • MCA/Universal Home Video (1995) (USA) (video) (laserdisc)
  • MCA/Universal Home Video (1997) (USA) (video) (laserdisc)
  • MCA/Universal Home Video (199?) (USA) (VHS)
  • Mainostelevisio (MTV3) (1997) (1998) (2000) (2006) (2008) (Finland) (TV)
  • National Broadcasting Company (NBC) (1995) (USA) (TV)
  • Pioneer (1994) (France) (video) (laserdisc)
  • Pioneer (1994) (UK) (video) (laserdisc)
  • Pioneer (1994) (Japan) (video) (laserdisc)
  • Prem'er Video Fil'm (199?) (Russia) (VHS)
  • Sony Pictures Entertainment (2000) (Japan) (DVD)
  • Universal Home Entertainment (2000) (USA) (DVD) (widescreen)
  • Universal Home Entertainment (2003) (USA) (DVD)
  • Universal Home Video (????) (Brazil) (DVD)
  • Universal Pictures Benelux (199?) (Netherlands) (VHS)
  • Universal Pictures Benelux (2011) (Netherlands) (DVD) (Blu-ray) (Ultimate Trilogy)
  • Universal (2005) (Japan) (DVD)
  • Waylen Group (2012) (Taiwan) (video)

..

 

Other Stuff

Special Effects:

  • Industrial Light & Magic (ILM) (full-motion dinosaurs) (special visual effects)
  • Stan Winston Studio (live-action dinosaurs)
  • Tippett Studio

Visual Effects by:

  • Barbara Affonso known as chief model maker
  • Anjel Alcaraz known as senior stereoscopic artist: stereo D (3D version 2013)
  • Eric Armstrong known as computer graphics animator
  • Joel Aron known as computer graphics technical assistant
  • Paul Ashdown known as computer graphics software developer
  • Paul A. Baccam known as stereoscopic artist (3D version 2013)
  • Bill Barr known as stage technician: ILM (as William Barr)
  • Mark Battle known as stereo compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Randall K. Bean known as scanning operator
  • Kathleen Beeler known as digital artist
  • Brian N. Bentley known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Brian N. Bentley known as stereoscopic painter (3D version 2013)
  • John Andrew Berton Jr. known as CG department operations manager
  • Ken Beyer known as computer graphics systems supporter
  • Mike Bienstock known as animatics: Tippett Studio
  • Nicholas Blake known as engineer: Tippett Studio
  • Kim Blanchette known as animatics: Tippett Studio
  • Patricia Blau known as executive in charge of production: ILM
  • Mike Bolles known as camera engineer: ILM
  • Conrad Bonderson known as engineer: Tippett Studio
  • Barbara Brennan known as digital artist
  • Caitlin Campbell known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Geoff Campbell known as computer graphics animator
  • Jeremy P. Carroll known as lead stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Dave Carson known as digital artist (as David Carson)
  • Gabe Cervantes known as stereoscopic artist: Stereo D (3D Version 2013)
  • Terry Chostner known as visual effects camera operator
  • Bradley Chowning known as stereoscopic depth artist (3D version 2013)
  • Graham D. Clark known as head of stereography: Stereo D (3D version 2013)
  • Jimi Clark known as senior stereoscopic artist (3D version 2013)
  • Darrell Claunch known as stereo compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Charlie Clavadetscher known as computer graphics camera matchmover
  • Michael Conte known as computer graphics technical assistant: ILM
  • Matt Cordero known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Jean M. Cunningham known as computer graphics artist
  • Gail Currey known as cg department production manager
  • Mark A.Z. Dippé known as co-visual effects supervisor
  • Gus Djuro known as senior stereoscopic artist (3D version 2013)
  • Lisa Drostova known as digital artist
  • Sheila Duignan known as production coordinator: Tippett Studio
  • Edwin Dunkley known as computer graphics technical assistant
  • Randy Dutra known as senior animator: Tippett Studio (as Randal M. Dutra)
  • TyRuben Ellingson known as visual effects art director
  • John Ellis known as optical supervisor: ILM
  • Mike Ellis known as scanning operator
  • Eric Enderton known as computer graphics software developer
  • Douglas Epps known as computer technician: Tippett Studio
  • Christopher Evans known as matte artist
  • Stefen Fangmeier known as lead computer graphics supervision (as Stefen M. Fangmeier)
  • Scott Farrar known as additional plate photographer
  • Robert Finley Jr. known as stage technician: ILM
  • Jerod Finn known as stereoscopic artist (3D version 2013)
  • Pat Fitzsimmons known as stage technician: ILM
  • Emily Francione known as stereoscopic roto lead (3D version 2013)
  • Carl N. Frederick known as computer graphics artist
  • Travis Fruci known as stereoscopic depth artist (3D version 2013)
  • George Gambetta known as scanning operator
  • Adam Garnier known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Adam Garnier known as stereoscopic painter (3D version 2013)
  • Steve Gawley known as chief model maker
  • Tim Geideman known as optical lab technician
  • Matthew E. Gill known as stereo production assistant: Stereo D (3D version 2013)
  • Bart Giovanetti known as digital artist (as Bart Giovannetti)
  • Michael Gleason known as visual effects editor: ILM
  • Jeffrey Greeley known as camera assistant: ILM (as Jeff Greeley)
  • Timothy Greenwood known as projectionist: ILM (as Timothy A. Greenwood)
  • Josh Handley known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Derek Hanson known as stereo compositor: Stereo D (3D version 2013)
  • Reginald Harber Jr. known as stereoscopic conversion lead: Stereo D (3D Version 2013)
  • Craig Hayes known as computer interface engineer: Tippett Studio
  • Janet Healy known as visual effects producer
  • Robert Hill known as camera assistant: ILM
  • Diane Holland known as digital matte coordinator
  • John Horn known as computer graphics software developer
  • Sandy Houston known as digital artist
  • Wade Howie known as computer graphics artist
  • Lucas Hull known as stereo compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Tom L. Hutchinson known as computer graphics artist (as Thomas L. Hutchinson)
  • Keith Johnson known as optical camera operator (as Keith L. Johnson)
  • Tim Johnson known as finaling department manager: StereoD (3D version 2013)
  • Corey Just known as stereoscopic depth artist (3D version 2013)
  • Zoran Kacic-Alesic known as computer graphics software developer
  • Douglas S. Kay known as senior CG department manager (as Douglas Scott Kay)
  • Pam Kaye known as production accountant: ILM (as Pamela Kaye)
  • Ira Keeler known as chief model maker
  • Brian Knep known as computer graphics software developer
  • Peter Konig known as animatics: Tippett Studio
  • Jay Lenci known as computer graphics systems supporter
  • Joe Letteri known as computer graphics artist
  • Seth Lickiss known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Jeffrey B. Light known as computer graphics artist
  • James Lim known as optical camera operator (as James C. Lim)
  • Nancy Luckoff known as computer graphics coordinator (as Nancy Jill Luckoff)
  • Yael Majors known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • David Maldonado known as senior depth artist: Stereo D (3D version 2013)
  • Greg Maloney known as digital artist
  • Tina Matthies known as production assistant: ILM
  • Mark 'Crash' McCreery known as concept artist
  • Roberto McGrath known as assistant editor: ILM
  • Elizabeth McKinney known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Elizabeth McKinney known as stereoscopic painter (3D version 2013)
  • Gary Meyer known as video engineer: ILM
  • Fred Meyers known as video engineer: ILM
  • David Miller III known as senior stereoscopic artist (3D version 2013)
  • Mark S. Miller known as plate producer: ILM (as Mark Miller)
  • Jim Mitchell known as computer graphics artist (as James D. Mitchell)
  • Curt I. Miyashiro known as computer graphics technical assistant
  • Steve Molin known as computer graphics technical assistant
  • Tim Morgan known as stage technician: ILM (as Timothy Morgan)
  • Jim Morris known as general manager: ILM
  • Carson Murdy known as stereoscopic artist (3D version 2013)
  • George Murphy known as computer graphics supervisor
  • Patrick T. Myers known as computer graphics camera matchmover
  • Emmi Nakagawa known as stereoscopic artist (3D version 2013)
  • Michael J. Natkin known as computer graphics software developer
  • Patrick Neary known as computer graphics technical assistant
  • Chris O'Connell known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Patrick O'Riley known as rotoscope coordinator: Stereo D (3D version 2013)
  • Joe Pasquale known as computer graphics artist (as Joseph Pasquale)
  • Demetrios Patsiaris known as stereoscopic roto artist (3D version 2013)
  • Lyndsey Pendley known as stereoscopic paint artist (2013 3D version)
  • Daniel Perez known as stereoscopic artist (3D version 2013)
  • Lorne Peterson known as chief model maker
  • Ezra Pike known as stereo roto artist (3D version 2013)
  • Joshua Pines known as scanning supervisor
  • Gary Platek known as engineer: Tippett Studio
  • Ellen Poon known as computer graphics artist
  • Steve Price known as computer graphics animator
  • Derek N. Prusak known as stereoscopic editorial supervisor: Stereo D (3D version 2013)
  • Juan Carlos Quintana known as senior stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Steve Reding known as computer technician: Tippett Studio
  • Christopher Reed known as chief model maker
  • Patrick Reilly known as visual effects artist (3D Version 2013)
  • Carolyn Ensle Rendu known as digital artist
  • Grover Richardson known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Jason Richardson known as visual effects supervisor: Digital Caliber Inc. (3D version 2013)
  • Louis Rivera known as negative cutter: ILM
  • Arturo Rodriguez known as stereoscopic depth artist (3D version 2013)
  • Lisa Dawn Rogolsky known as rotoscope artist (3D version 2013)
  • Jules Roman known as production supervisor: Tippett studio (as Jules Tippett)
  • Stephen Rosenbaum known as computer graphics artist
  • German Sandoval known as stereoscopic artist (3D version 2013)
  • Eric Sanford known as lead tracking artist
  • Eric Sanford known as matchmove artist
  • Rebecca Schiros known as production: Tippett Studio
  • John Schlag known as computer graphics artist
  • Alex Seiden known as computer graphics supervisor
  • Linda Siegel known as computer graphics systems supporter
  • Jerry Simonsen known as courier coordinator: ILM
  • Corey Smith known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Tom St. Amand known as animator: Tippett studio
  • Nicholas Stocker known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • James Straus known as computer graphics animator (as James Satoru Straus)
  • Duncan Sutherland known as camera engineer: ILM
  • Eric Swenson known as animatics: Tippett Studio
  • David Tanaka known as editorial coordinator: ILM
  • Brandon Taylor known as stereo compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Ginger Theisen known as computer graphics coordinator
  • Brian Thomason known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Eric Timm known as stereoscopic artist (3D version 2013)
  • Robert Tobin known as stereoscopic conversion artist (3D version 2013)
  • Mark Victor Trappett known as render technical assistant (3D version 2013)
  • Kristen Trattner known as optical line-up
  • Daniel Trebac known as stereoscopic artist (3D version 2013)
  • Bart Trickel known as engineer: Tippett Studio
  • Tien Truong known as computer graphics artist
  • Ervin Tuazon known as stereoscopic artist: Stereo D (3D version 2013)
  • Pat Turner known as visual effects camera operator
  • Yusei Uesugi known as matte artist
  • Adam Valdez known as computer systems: Tippett Studio
  • Lisa Vaughn known as optical coordinator
  • Lisa Vaughn known as scanning coordinator
  • Aurelio x. Vera Jr. known as visual effects producer: Digital Caliber Inc. (3D version 2013)
  • Vanessa Vera known as stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Vanessa Vera known as stereoscopic painter (3D version 2013)
  • Don Waller known as computer graphics animator
  • Pablo Wang known as digital artist (3D Version 2013)
  • Pablo Wang known as stereo compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Judith Weaver known as visual effects coordinator: ILM
  • John Whisnant known as optical line-up (as John O. Whisnant)
  • Steve 'Spaz' Williams known as CG animator (as Steve Spaz Williams)
  • Tom Williams known as supervisor of software and digital technology (as Thomas A. Williams)
  • Jay Wilson known as senior stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013)
  • Suzanne Niki Yoshii known as production: Tippett Studio
  • Stuart Ziff known as engineer: Tippett Studio
  • Rita E. Zimmerman known as digital artist
  • Scott Billups known as pre-visualization (uncredited)
  • Jason Bomstein known as stereoscopic artist (uncredited)
  • Kris Brown known as visual effects engineer: ILM (uncredited)
  • Greg Butler known as camera engineering intern: ILM (uncredited)
  • Susan Adele Colletta known as post production coordinator: ILM (uncredited)
  • David Dozoretz known as digital artist (uncredited)
  • Adam Hickey known as stereoscopic conversion (3D Version 2013) (uncredited)
  • Dennis Muren known as visual effects supervisor: ILM (uncredited)
  • Lionel Ivan Orozco known as stop motion armatures: Tippett Studio (uncredited)
  • Raphael Oseguera known as roto artist: stereoscopic conversion (uncredited)
  • Stephanie Powell known as blue screen supervisor (uncredited)
  • Evan Saunders known as senior stereoscopic artist (uncredited)
  • Scott Schneider known as model maker (uncredited)
  • Brian Schultz known as digital stereoscopic compositor (3D version 2013) (uncredited)
  • Elana Zaklis known as stereoscopic artist (3D version 2013) (uncredited)

Release Date:

  • USA 9 June 1993 (Washington, D.C.) (premiere)
  • USA 11 June 1993
  • Brazil 13 June 1993 (premiere)
  • Colombia 2 July 1993
  • Argentina 15 July 1993
  • UK 15 July 1993 (London) (premiere)
  • Ireland 16 July 1993
  • UK 16 July 1993
  • South Korea 17 July 1993
  • Japan 24 July 1993
  • Hong Kong 29 July 1993
  • Philippines 11 August 1993
  • New Zealand 20 August 1993
  • Bulgaria 1 September 1993 (Varna National Film Festival) (premiere)
  • Australia 2 September 1993
  • Germany 2 September 1993
  • Finland 3 September 1993
  • Norway 3 September 1993
  • Poland 3 September 1993
  • Sweden 3 September 1993
  • Turkey 10 September 1993
  • Bulgaria 17 September 1993
  • Denmark 17 September 1993
  • Hungary 24 September 1993
  • Greece 30 September 1993
  • Netherlands 30 September 1993
  • Spain 30 September 1993
  • Portugal 1 October 1993
  • France 20 October 1993
  • USA 26 August 1994 (re-release)
  • Ireland 23 September 2011 (re-release)
  • UK 23 September 2011 (re-release)
  • Canada 4 February 2012 (Digital Film Festival)
  • Philippines 3 April 2013 (3-D version)
  • Australia 4 April 2013 (3-D version)
  • Hong Kong 4 April 2013 (3-D version)
  • Kuwait 4 April 2013 (3-D version)
  • Russia 4 April 2013 (3-D version)
  • Serbia 4 April 2013 (3-D version)
  • United Arab Emirates 4 April 2013 (3-D version)
  • India 5 April 2013 (3-D version)
  • USA 5 April 2013 (3-D version)
  • France 24 April 2013 (3-D version)
  • Poland 26 April 2013 (3-D version)
  • Belgium 1 May 2013 (3-D version)
  • Sweden 1 May 2013 (3-D version)
  • Hungary 2 May 2013 (3-D version)
  • Netherlands 2 May 2013 (3-D version)
  • New Zealand 2 May 2013 (3-D version)
  • Bulgaria 3 May 2013 (3D Version)
  • Bulgaria 3 May 2013 (3-D version)
  • Singapore 9 May 2013 (3-D version)
  • Finland 10 May 2013 (3-D version)
  • Denmark 13 June 2013 (3-D version)
  • Lithuania 14 June 2013 (3D re-release)
  • Norway 14 June 2013 (3-D version)
  • Turkey 9 August 2013 (3-D version)
  • Spain 23 August 2013 (3-D version)
  • Argentina 29 August 2013 (3-D version)
  • Brazil 30 August 2013 (3-D version)
  • Ireland 30 August 2013 (3-D version)
  • UK 30 August 2013 (3-D version)
  • Germany 5 September 2013 (3-D version)
  • Italy 12 September 2013 (3-D version)

MPAA: Rated PG-13 for intense science fiction terror

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Filmography links and data courtesy of The Internet Movie Database

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Posted on April 9, 2013 by in Uncategorized

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