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Ghost Train (Malaysian Version) DVD Region 3

Jang Shin Young (Actor) | Song Il Kook (Actor) | Kwak Ji Min (Actor) | Kim Dong Bin (Director)
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Ghost Train (Malaysian Version)
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Customer Rating: Customer Review Rated Bad 8 - 8 out of 10 (1)
All Editions Rating: Customer Review Rated Bad 5 - 5.2 out of 10 (5)

Technical Information

Product Title: Ghost Train (Malaysian Version) 鬼道 (馬來西亞版) 鬼道 (马来西亚版) Ghost Train (Malaysian Version) Ghost Train (Malaysian Version)
Artist Name(s): Jang Shin Young (Actor) | Song Il Kook (Actor) | Kwak Ji Min (Actor) 張申英 (Actor) | 宋 一國 (Actor) | 郭 知珉 (Actor) 张申英 (Actor) | 宋 一国 (Actor) | 郭 知珉 (Actor) チャン・シニョン (Actor) | ソン・イルグク (Actor) | クァク・ジミン (Actor) 장 신영 (Actor) | 송일국 (Actor) | 곽 지민 (Actor)
Director: Kim Dong Bin 金東彬 金东彬 Kim Dong Bin 김동빈
Release Date: 2005-09-21
Language: Korean
Subtitles: English, Traditional Chinese, Malay
Country of Origin: South Korea
Picture Format: NTSC What is it?
Disc Format(s): DVD
Region Code: 3 - South East Asia (including Hong Kong, S. Korea and Taiwan) What is it?
Publisher: PMP Entertainment (M) SDN. BHD.
Package Weight: 130 (g)
Shipment Unit: 1 What is it?
YesAsia Catalog No.: 1004070775

Product Information

Director: Kim Dong Bin


  The last train unforgettable tragedy will begin. On July 16, 1988, a train accident which drives 100 people to death occurs. Without finding the cause or the accident, the case becomes a mystery and soon gets forgotten. After 16 years of the accident, the last train of the day is ready to take off at its platform as the rain is pouring. A train attendant Mi-sun is on board first time at work and the train leaves its platform as scheduled and rapidly gains the full speed. All of sudden, it stops for 10 minutes without any reason, and restarts. However, when it begins to run, everything is totally different from 10 minutes ago. All she can see is from the 80’s and old newspaper with the date written July 16, 1988. Does she see an illusion, or reality? If this unbelievable scene is reality, where is she indeed? What happened during the 10 minutes when the train stopped and where are they headed to?
Additional Information may be provided by the manufacturer, supplier, or a third party, and may be in its original language

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YumCha! Asian Entertainment Reviews and Features

Professional Review of "Ghost Train (Malaysian Version)"

January 7, 2008

This professional review refers to Red Eye (DVD) (Hong Kong Version)
Red Eye sees the return of Korean director Kim Dong Bin after a considerable absence following his popular Ringu knock off The Ring Virus back in 1999. Although his latest effort is not another actual remake, for all practical purposes it may as well be, being a resolutely generic work which follows steadfastly in the footsteps of many others which have come before or since. Still, this need not always be a bad thing, as he proves here, delivering a solid piece of horror cinema which though somewhat uninspiring, at least performs well enough according to expectations.

Certainly, the plot is entirely standard stuff, taking place during the last journey of a train which just happens to contain a carriage involved in a dreadful crash back in the 1960s (presumably as part of some radical cost cutting scheme). New attendant Mi Sun (Jang Shin Young, also in When Springtime Comes) finds herself in the middle of a series of weird events as the past begins to intrude on the present in suitably threatening and ghostly fashion. Soon enough passengers are disappearing and as the train hurtles onwards it becomes clear that its destination may in fact be DEATH.

Even for the most inexperienced of viewers, Red Eye is basically a long list of genre cliche: Unresolved mystery stemming from an accident in the past? Check. Urban legend revolving around ghosts related to said mystery? Check. Plucky female protagonist with murky personal connection to ghosts? Check. Character with the ability to see ghosts? Check. Abundance of flashbacks? Weird visions? Creepy child ghosts? Check, check, check. To be honest, though at least another ten tired plot devices or overused cheap scare techniques could be added, there is little point, not least since most viewers will probably be able to complete the list themselves. However, the good news is that this is one of the rare cases when familiarity does not breed contempt, and the film works very well as a straightforward, unpretentious scareshow, with director Kim showing a good knowledge of horror cinema and of how to give fans what they want, namely plenty of thrills and spills.

In all fairness, Red Eye does manage to work in a few twists on the modern Asian ghost formula, mainly in that instead of featuring one vengeful long haired female spectre it deals with possession, and in that as things progress the proceedings take on the feel of a supernatural disaster film. Similarly, to his credit Kim does attempt to utilise a bit of a time fractured narrative, though this really only serves to confuse matters since the viewer is unsure whether the glaringly obvious big revelation is actually supposed to be a secret or not. As such, with the ending and character fates clearly telegraphed from the very start, the film relies entirely on atmosphere for frights, and in this it delivers. Kim's direction is tight, and he makes great use of the limited space of the train, employing a good variety of weird camera angles to keep the viewer on edge, switching skilfully between eerily isolated carriages and small claustrophobic compartments. It also helps that the special effects are above average for the genre, and since Kim uses them sparely they certainly work well enough, with a few reasonably innovative death scenes that give the film a slight edge over some of its more anaemic peers.

Of course, all of this doesn't really add up to much for any viewers who are well and truly fed up with Korean horror, as Red Eye by no means actually adds anything to the genre. Still, for aficionados or those who haven't already suffered a cinematic overdose it stands as one of the better examples from the country over the last few years and shows Kim to be a deft hand when it comes to good, honest scares.

by James Mudge -

This original content has been created by or licensed to, and cannot be copied or republished in any medium without the express written permission of

Customer Review of "Ghost Train (Malaysian Version)"

Average Customer Rating for this Edition: Customer Review Rated Bad 8 - 8 out of 10 (1)
Average Customer Rating for All Editions of this Product: Customer Review Rated Bad 5 - 5.2 out of 10 (5)

See all my reviews

January 14, 2008

This customer review refers to Red Eye (DVD) (Korea Version)
1 people found this review helpful

Supense!!! Customer Review Rated Bad 7 - 7 out of 10
Well, i thought the title of this movie is Ghost Train at first.. so was so confused because it's Korean when Ghost Train is Japanese.

Anyway, it because of Song Il that i watch this film. Not too frightening but yes, full of suspense. I was a little lost when the adults turned out to be exorcist. The spirit of the 2 children are there pala.

Anyways, it's an ok film but i still feel it's lousy.
Did you find this review helpful? Yes (Report This)
See all my reviews

October 10, 2005

Pretty Good Customer Review Rated Bad 8 - 8 out of 10
I really like these types of movies. The only problem I seem to have with this movie, is that the subtitles move real fast and you must be on your toes to get them read in time. Other than that, pretty good movie.
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June 1, 2005

This customer review refers to Red Eye (DVD) (Korea Version)
1 people found this review helpful

.. Customer Review Rated Bad 7 - 7 out of 10
When it comes to horror movies I base them strictly on my expectations such as certain criterias.

One, the volume of the movie. The sounds effects as well as the music was very thrilling. In some parts of the movie it was kind of dim and awkward, thus making the movie fall apart from the "horror" side.

Two, the acting and characters. Every character played their parts quite well. I thought the acting oh behalves of the others were not well met to my favor.

Last, three, the relation of this movie to a real life situation. I thought clearly that this movie could be based on a real life role. Because as a fact ghosts do exsist and so does the "other side." muahhaha

Overrall, the movie met my expectations so i thought it was a little bit scary. I would recommend to those who are easily scared rather those who think everything is GAY or RETARDED. Okay so enjoy! peace out one love, niccas!
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May 25, 2005

This customer review refers to Red Eye (DVD) (Korea Version)
1 people found this review helpful

Red Eye?? Where??? Customer Review Rated Bad 2 - 2 out of 10
your so right my man! this movie is boring. I just hope the Americans using the same title, not a remake I hope make good use of the title RED EYE.
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May 3, 2005

This customer review refers to Red Eye (DVD) (Korea Version)
1 people found this review helpful

no red eyes Customer Review Rated Bad 2 - 2 out of 10
This Movie was boring from the beginning til the weird and strange end. i always hoped it would be getting more suspense but it goes worse and worse... Only the leading Actress is showing potential but the script is idiotic and silly. Altrough there were no red eyes in the whole movie, the "sadako" in the end is unfrightening and used too often before, theres nothing new and annoying. dont waste your time watching this!
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