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Storm (2005) More at IMDbPro »

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Storm -- Storm is the ultimate thrill ride featuring a mix of hardcore action, gory murders and The Matrix-style special effects.


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Up 53% in popularity this week. See why on IMDbPro.
View company contact information for Storm on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
20 January 2006 (Sweden) See more »
You may have forgotten your past, but it hasn't forgotten you...
DD is a smug fellow, almost 30 years of age, who can manage all by himself. At least that's what he thinks... See more » | Add synopsis »
Plot Keywords:
3 wins & 3 nominations See more »
User Reviews:
Confusing yet exciting. In the end, hopeful. See more (25 total) »


  (in credits order)

Eric Ericson ... Donny 'DD' Davidson

Eva Röse ... Lova

Jonas Karlsson ... The man in suit
Lina Englund ... The Assistant
Peter Engman ... Cabbie
Karl Norrhäll ... Jeppon (as Karl Norhäll)
Jacqueline Ramel ... Malin

Matias Varela ... Knugen (as Matias Padin Varela)

Joel Kinnaman ... Bartender

Per Ragnar ... Vakthavande
Sasha Becker ... Helena
Adam Lundgren ... DD
Oscar Åkermo ... DD - liten
Christian Rinmad ... Ronny (as Christian Hollbrink)
Niclas Larsson ... Ronny, liten
Victor Ström ... Mormon
Sofia Hvittfeldt ... Katta
Jim Ramel Kjellgren ... Spelare / gamer (son Kjellgren) (as Jim J)
Mikael Fredriksson ... Mobbare
Marcus Gummesson ... Mobbare
Henrik Hofling ... Mobbare
Christoffer von Reis ... Bög 1
Robert Jitzmark ... Bög 2
Jens Ekbom ... Älskande man
Ann-Sofie Lundin ... Älskande kvinna
Freddi Lindkvist ... Polis
Jesper Malmberg ... Polis
Niklas Persson ... Polis / police

Jörgen Berthage ... Goon
Martin Blad ... Goon
Carl-Johan Kihlbom ... Goon #1
Andreas Ljung ... Goon
Anders Simonsson ... Goon
Victor Smedinge ... Goon
Magnus Stenius ... Goon
Olle Toftenow ... Goon
Johannes Wikström ... Goon
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Mikael Brolin ... Goon
Janne Lindqvist ... Goon (uncredited)
Katarina Sandström ... Herself / Newsreporter (uncredited)

Katia Winter ... Bargirl (uncredited)

Directed by
Måns Mårlind  (as Mårlind)
Björn Stein  (as Stein)
Writing credits
(in alphabetical order)
Måns Mårlind 

Produced by
Serina Björnbom .... line producer
Per Nielsen .... consulting producer
Lena Rehnberg .... executive producer
Karl Fredrik Ulfung .... producer
Original Music by
Carl-Michael Herlöfsson 
Cinematography by
Linus Sandgren (director of photography)
Film Editing by
Björn Stein 
Casting by
David Färdmar 
Karolina Karlsson 
Anette Mandoki 
Production Design by
Roger Rosenberg 
Costume Design by
Liz Botes 
Makeup Department
Madeleine Gaterud .... assistant makeup artist
Therese Sandersson .... assistant makeup artist
Kaj Steveman .... special makeup effects artist
Jessica Svensson .... makeup artist
Production Management
Teza Holmberg .... production manager
Marie Lagerkvist .... production manager
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Richard Jarnhed .... first assistant director
Art Department
Mikael Back .... carpenter
Rickard Grönvall .... painter
Klas Jansson .... carpenter
Sebastian Jansson .... carpenter
Per Johansson .... painter
Sofie Kinngard .... painter
Sara-Tuva Kippel .... property master
Theresia Knevel .... property master
Maja Lidsheim .... set dresser
Brahma Lilja .... carpenter
Frida Rapp .... assistant art director
Linus Sandgren .... storyboard artist
Johan Sjölin .... construction manager
Frank Zandhoff .... carpenter
Sound Department
Eddie Axberg .... sound
Petter Fladeby .... sound re-recording mixer
Baard H. Ingebretsen .... supervising dialogue editor
Mark Kenna .... consultant: Dolby film sound
Stefan Larsson .... sound
Tormod Ringnes .... sound designer
Tormod Ringnes .... supervising sound editor
Ad Stoop .... sound
Erik S. Watland .... dialogue editor
Erik S. Watland .... sound effects editor
Special Effects by
Karl-Johan Fröjd .... special effects coordinator
Johan Johansson .... special effects assistant
Visual Effects by
Aksel Jermstad .... visual effects artist
Devon Taylor .... visual effects artist
Mikael Brolin .... stunts
Janne Lindqvist .... stunts
Peter Lundberg .... fight choreographer
Peter Lundberg .... stunt coordinator
Peter Lundberg .... stunt driver
Peter Lundberg .... stunts
Christian Niklasson .... stunts assistant
Martin Zetterlund .... stunts
Martin K.R. Zetterlund .... stunts (as Martin Zetterlund)
Camera and Electrical Department
Erik Andersson .... clapper loader
Martin Bergenström .... grip
Claudio Fransson .... assistant grip
Fredrik Gard .... best boy
Bengt Grewin .... electrician
Johan Helmer .... focus puller
Daniel Keith .... best boy
Kent Kääntä .... gaffer
Joel Olsson .... Steadicam operator
Calle Tersmeden .... grip
Alexandru Timosca .... first assistant camera
Casting Department
Magnus Bengtsson .... extras casting
Sanna Lenken .... extras casting (as Susanna Lenken)
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Maria Lundquist .... assistant costumer
Editorial Department
Peter Gustafsson .... assistant editor
Robert Lang .... inter-negative scanning
Camilla Holst Vea .... film scanning
Other crew
Linnea E. Almqvist .... runner
Mathias Berggren .... legal counsel
Linnea Eskilsson .... runner
Maria Felt .... stand-in: Lova
Martin Forster .... production assistant
Josefin Jakobson .... runner
Pia Janols .... production accountant
Marie Lagerkvist .... production coordinator
Thomas Lee .... runner
Sanna Lenken .... production assistant (as Susanna Lenken)
Hans Lönnerheden .... completion bond
Jonas Ohlsson .... location supervisor
Susanne Ruben .... location manager
Sabina Österling .... assistant production accountant
Isobel Gardner .... thanks

Production CompaniesDistributorsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
110 min
Aspect Ratio:
2.35 : 1 See more »

Did You Know?

WILHELM SCREAM: First Swedish feature to use the famous Wilhelm-scream. It can be heard in the first comic book scene.See more »
Revealing mistakes: When searching on Google for the the words found on the matchbox he received from Lova, DD gets a single hit. This link is marked in purple, indicating that he had already visited it.See more »
Movie Connections:
References The Funhouse (1981)See more »


This FAQ is empty. Add the first question.
15 out of 29 people found the following review useful.
Confusing yet exciting. In the end, hopeful., 18 November 2005
Author: orbot from Stockholm, Sweden

I saw this movie at its World premiere at Stockholm's Film Festival. From the get go, this movie proves to be like nothing that has ever come out of the Swedish movie business before. At first, I though that was a good thing. Then I thought it wasn't that good. Then I thought what I really thought wasn't that good was the movie, while the IDEA that the movie tried something that was new to Swedish movie production, was good. Now I just hope that the people who fund Swedish movies don't see this one as a failure - because Storm, if successful despite its flaws, might give all the aspiring Swedish action directors (that I'm sure are hiding out there) a chance, and start a wave of awesome Swedish action/adventure/Sci-Fi/contemporary-fantasy movies. Something better than the movie itself might come out of "Storm".

In Storm's Matrix-esquire introduction sequence, we see two characters running and fighting through dark culverts to get away from bald goons. It all looked very good, and Eva Röse proved to be a really convincing action heroine, which all really got my hopes up. "Are they trying to do it the Hollywood way?" I thought to myself - knowing that that would be tricky considering the history of and budgets for Swedish films don't allow a lot of the necessary stunts and special effects. Swedish films, in my mind, are mainly dramas about dysfunctional, broken people - movies that only make me feel bad. Even Swedish comedy doesn't go far outside that framework.

Well, after the introduction sequence, things change quite a bit. Immediately, a narration with comic ambitions wipes the Matrix-esquire atmosphere clean off. The first thing I thought was "Oh, so now they're showing everyone that they're indeed NOT making an attempt to 'do a Hollywood all the way', by stepping off that vibe in the harshest possible way". I was very disappointed, but on the other hand, I hardly think they, as any Swedish filmmaker, would be able to pull off a "Hollywood". Look at "Rancid".

Soon, influences from all kinds of weird places start to show up. As the movie continues, the viewer is required to digest a multitude of different story telling techniques and movie references - all in all not giving a very solid impression. There's the narrator talking directly to the audience. There's the comical flashback sequence. There's the emotional flashback sequence. There's blood squirting out of someone's neck, then there's the funny taxi driver. There's the Swedish countryside, then there's the Cuban beach. There are more something-moves-in-the-foreground-with-a-sudden-horror-music-cue scenes than I can remember. There are unintentionally comical cartoon sequences. There's the raising of the question "What is real, what is fantasy?" which has been made popular lately by movies such as "The Matrix" and "Vanilla Sky". The end leaves the viewer with some philosophical thinking to do, as the movie makers don't give you all the answers. At least some of those answers, I would like to have served.

When it all comes together, these things don't blend all that well. It feels like the filmmakers thought "Wow, we don't know when's the next time we'll have THIS much money to make a movie - we'd better squeeze all those movie ideas we've had for the last ten years into this one production!".

Nevertheless, the film becomes quite absorbing at times. The acting is good - especially Jonas Karlsson was great in his role - the camera work is superb, the production style sleek. It's amusing to see how much they make the old city of Stockholm look like "steel and glass".

This all makes me hopeful. I encourage everyone who has the chance to go see this movie when it hits the cinemas, or rent it when it's released on DVD - because if this movie makes enough money we might see more, better films like this coming out of Sweden. I know know what I have long suspected - the will and skill is out there. "Storm" is not the hit - but it might give birth to the hit. I'm crossing my fingers.

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