A young photographer and his girlfriend discover mysterious shadows in their photographs after a tragic accident. They soon learn that you can never escape the past as a ghost continuously haunts them!
**Forced Trailers: Street Kings, Deception
**Commentary with Production Executive Alex Sundell, Screenwriter Luke Dawson and actress Rachael Taylor
**A Ghost in the Lens
**A Cultural Divide: Shooting in Japan
**The Director: Masayuki Ochiai
**A History of Spirit Photography
**Create Your Own Phantom Photo
**The Hunt for the Haunt: Tools and Tips for Ghost Hunting
**Fox Movie Channel presents In Character With Joshua Jackson
**Japanese Spirit Photography Videos:
*Part 1: The Lost Camera
*Part 2: The Red Thing
*Part 3: Finally Free
**13 Alternate and Deleted Scenes
**Extended Flashbacks of Megumi
**Alternate Ending: Mental Hospital
Cast & Crew
A brilliantly constructed mystery.
Umberto Eco wrote, "Two cliches make us laugh but a hundred cliches move us, because we sense dimly that the cliches are talking among themselves, celebrating a reunion." Shutter Island is that reunion, and that shrine.
A movie that keeps you guessing to the end and then -- miraculously -- makes the guessing pay off.
What is real? What is delusion? What is montrous? What is decent? Shutter Island may not shatter the heart but these are gnawing achievements for a movie about madness and paranoia.
This is among Scorsese's many gifts: Even when he's not crafting a masterpiece, he reminds you that the movies possess visceral and uncanny powers.
Not since Raging Bull has Mr. Scorsese so brazenly married brutality to beauty. Not since Kundun has one of his films felt so aspirational.
Showing an explosive temper and a wounded psyche, DiCaprio eerily channels the great Richard Widmark, a film noir giant, as Teddy, a shaky World War II veteran still at war with his memories.