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One of my all time favorites. It still includes some of the drama and suspense of the first but with far more action leading to what I search a far more appealing storyline. As with Cameron's films he makes you feel for the core characters from the begin rather than just a bunch of '[email protected]#$%' marines (Although they are). The progression of Ripley was really defined by this film the 'brave but scared' Ripley of Alien is gone and a more determined, meaner Ripley emerges with elements of the older nurturing hero kept in check with a young girl called Newt. It definitely stands out miles compared to all the other 80's alien-type films of that decade.
**The Disney movie of the franchise** A primary shoot 'em up that comes complete with soldiers greasing up and watching each others muscles and also added an annoying child straight out of Oliver Twist. Cameron took everything Ridley Scott slowly built up and tossed it in the trash can to create a shot Stallone/ Schwarzenegger style action fiasco. People who like this one tend to not be fans of horror films as they complain about the _dark nature_ of the horror movie Alien 3 - LOL - and this is precisely the reason Aliens fails as part of the horror franchise that is Alien. - Charles Dance
"Ripley and the Soldiers" can be found in two versions: the short ver that cuts from Midway station directly to the Weyland-Yutani hearing, and the "director's cut" which cuts to a waiting room with a wall size "scenery channel" display. When I first saw the short version, I wondered how Ripley was able to create an immediate connection with Newt. "Sister solidarity" sounded bogus, and the "director's cut" cleared up that mystery. The more interesting "director's cut" reveals Newt's family on LV-426, a long discussion on what the surviving Marines are facing, and an action sequence featuring the deadly Sentry units. As Ripley suggested, I.Q.s did drop sharply among the Weyland-Yutani brass, with Carter Burke sending a deadly directive to "Hadley's Hope." In short: Ripley is living the blue collar life by day and experiencing a recurrent "Alien birth" nightmare at night. Carter Burke and Colonial Marine Lt. Gorman visit her, saying contact has been lost with LV-426. Signing a devil's with Weyland-Yutani, Ripley boards the "Sulaco" with a "company" of Colonial Marines. To her horror, an android, "Bishop" is part of the crew, recalling the murderous "Nostromo" science officer, Ash. The trash-talking Colonial Marines give Ripley's tale short shrift, as they prepare for the "Bug Hunt." The armed-to-the-teeth party finds no colonists, but evidence of a war to the death. Then something streaks out of hiding, pursued by Ripley. "Mewt" is the sole survivor of "Hadley's Hope" who views the soldiers with a disdainful "it won't create any differene." A computer find finds the colonists clustered deep below the power plant. The Marines descend into the sub-sub-basement level and search out how real Ripley's tale is. After retreating from Hell, the survivors seal themselves off from the "Xenomorphs" as best as they can, dispatching "Bishop" to bring down the other drop ship. The Aliens attack and the soldiers fall one after another, leading to an abduction and a face off in an egg-filled chamber. This sequel is superior to the first movie, and leads to "Ripley and the Convicts." 8/10.