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This Is Your Death (2017)

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An unsettling look at reality T.V. where a disturbing hit game show has its contestants ending their lives for the public's enjoyment.


Giancarlo Esposito


Noah Pink (screenplay), Kenny Yakkel (screenplay)
4 nominations. See more awards »





Cast overview, first billed only:
Josh Duhamel ... Adam Rogers
Giancarlo Esposito ... Mason Washington
Famke Janssen ... Ilana Katz
Caitlin FitzGerald ... Sylvia
Sarah Wayne Callies ... Karina
Chris Ellis ... Keller
Lucia Walters ... Rebecca Washington
Brooke Warrington ... Eve Washington
Jaeden Noel ... Derrick Washington
Garry Chalk ... Bernie
Giles Panton ... Darren Bradshaw
Scott Lyster ... Zack
Sean Tyson ... Bob
Johannah Newmarch ... Sara Hickey
Cory Gruter-Andrew ... Elliot


An unsettling look at reality T.V. where a disturbing hit game show has its contestants ending their lives for the public's enjoyment.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis



Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for disturbing and violent content involving suicides, language throughout and brief drug use | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

View content advisory »






Release Date:

15 September 2017 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Esta é a Sua Morte See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs


Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


Premiered at South by Southwest Film Festival 2017. See more »


Near the end of the movie, there is a Japanese "participant" who commits seppuku. This is a Japanese ritual suicide also known as Hara-Kiri, that the protagonists wrongly refer as "Hari Kiri". See more »


Adam Rogers: Life is precious, make the most of it.
See more »

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User Reviews

Peeling Back The Layers of Society
13 November 2017 | by mendelson77See all my reviews

We turn our blinders on to the ugliness of this world for there is so much ugliness. The news is a barrage of horrific tales. The internet is infinite with fact and fiction. Games and Apps claim our minds, throwing the white wool over our eyes to distract us, but the scars remain. And we are angry. We are hurt, broken, and mortified at the society that we live in today, and we want escape, an outlet to take us away. But the golden age of television is long dead and burnt to an ugly crisp, and Reality Television is king, shedding light on corners of life that maybe are better never to be known at all. But we got a taste for it now.

Our attention spans have shrunken down to the size of dimes, and we may only remember yesterday. But days long ago, ugly videos have crept across the internet, showing horrific scenes of death. In the late nineties, there was a series called, Faces of Death, and even Saddam Hussein's execution was live and viral. Some of us didn't turn away. We watched instead as the lights went out and blood was shed, and maybe we even told ourselves that this was entertainment. But how hard have we fallen to become primal once again, bent on other people's misery and even their death?

The sad truth is that we are numb to misery and death. It is no longer fiction. It is entertainment from shows such as Scare Tactics to Ridiculousness to Law & Order True Crime. We have a taste for it. We need it to forget our own ugliness, our own scars and lose ourselves in the lives of others, but what if those others took their lives right before us? Would we look away? Would we feel something, or would we want more, maybe even believing that their death would be justified by a kind deed or promise of a better future? But what kind of future awaits us, if we treat death as nothing but a circus act? The road to hell is paved with good intentions, a hard lesson learned for one, who has spun death around and around like a wheel of fortune, only to have it stop on another's fate, but in the face of death, he could not let go. And in that sacrifice for life did our numbness break for we are not barbarians. We are human, and we feel. And we hate to feel for there is too much ugliness to this life, but sometimes, we need a strong dose of reality to bring us back from the brink. And like with Disconnect and Trust comes The Show, another blunt movie to peel back the layers of society and make us question who we are.

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