DVD and Bluray

Headshot

Synopsis

A nameless man (Uwais - The Raid) wakes up in a hospital with severe head trauma, not knowing who he is or what happened to him. Assisted by devoted student doctor Ailin (Chelsea Islan), who nicknames him "Ishmael" after the character in Moby Dick, he recovers and tries to regain his memory. Naturally, Ishmael's past is about to catch up with him, in the form of Lee (Sunny Pang), a drug lord and gang boss whose tentacles reach deep into the police and the penal system. When Ailin is kidnapped and Ishmael sets out to get her back, he finds himself pitted against an array of skilled fighters who may have been his former colleagues. As Ishmael battles through a series of deadly fights with this squad of enforcers, fragments of his past are teased out and the puzzle of his identity begins to come together.

DVD, Bluray and Video on Demand

Film Information

Film Reviews

Downloads

Australian Retailers

Click on the logo to purchase from your site of choice.

New Zealand Retailers

Click on the logo to purchase from your site of choice.

Starring

Iko Uwais, Chelsea Islan, Sunny Pang, Julie Estelle, Zack Lee

Directed by

Timo Tjahjanto, Kimo Stamboel

Written by

Timo Tjahjanto, Kimo Stamboel

Country Of Origin

Indonesia

Language

Indonesian

Slash Film

"Another Beautifully Brutal Showcase for ‘The Raid’ Star Iko Uwais"

Variety

“Headshot is a knockout"

The press pack is not yet available

The Butterfly Tree

Evelyn, a burlesque queen, bewitches single dad Al and his teenage son, Fin with her zest for life. When father and son discover they are competing for the affections of the same woman, old wounds are reopened over the death of Fin’s mother. Through the vivacious Evelyn, Fin learns the power of forgiveness and relinquishes his goddess in return for a family.

In this seductive and heart-warming story, both men will discover the power of selfless love.

Waru

For Australian sessions, head to: au.demand.film/waru/

A sisterhood of 8 Maori female directors bravely share their insights into the complexity of child abuse, in a sequence of eight short films that seamlessly become one.

At the centre of their stories is Waru, a boy killed at the hands of a caregiver. His tangi, set on a small rural marae, is the centrepiece of the film, but there is an underlying disturbance of heavy themes touching on culture, custom and shame.