A giant, reptilian monster has surfaces, leaving destruction in its wake. To stop this monster (and its babies), an earthworm scientist, his reporter ex-girlfriend, and other unlikely heroes team up to save their city.
In the near future, the Navy develops a fighter jet piloted by an artificial intelligence computer. The jet is placed on an aircraft carrier in the Pacific to learn combat manuevers from the human pilots aboard. But when the computer develops a mind of its own, it's the humans who are charged with stopping it before it incites a war... Written by
Rock band Incubus has been commissioned to write songs for this film. See more »
The hi-rise bldg that is blow-up by the bomb is supposed to be in Rangoon Burma. But since scenes of the movie were shot in Thailand and they had a Thai staff, the building was actually CGI-ed in on the west side of the highway leading from downtown Bangkok to the old airport at Don Muang. Watch the cars on the nearby highway. They are driving on the wrong side of the road. Thailand follows the British style of driving on the left. Although they were (and likely because they were) a British colony, Burma followed that style for decades, but a few years ago (in a statement of independence) they flipped the entire roadway system to drive on the right. See more »
After the end of the credits, we go back to Korea and see the wreckage of EDI. We pass through most of the wreckage until we stop on EDI's central core. Suddenly, the red eye begins to glow..... See more »
I really enjoyed Stealth. I watched it when I was in the mood for a movie I didn't have to think too much about. I was rewarded with a roller-coaster of a movie.
Yes, i know that the aeroplanes in the film wouldn't fly, it isn't realistic, and all of the other comments I have heard about it's authenticity. However, planted in the film (i know they are not mentioned much), but there are some valid issues about the use of unmanned war machines, and detaching the horror of war from war, essentially making it more morally acceptable.
To be honest, when you watch a Rob Cohen film, you really shouldn't be expecting Oscar winning stuff. You should expect entertainment, and this film delivers.
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