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30 Days of Night (Widescreen) (Bilingual)


Price: CDN$ 19.88
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Frequently Bought Together

30 Days of Night (Widescreen) (Bilingual) + 30 Days of Night: Dark Days (30 jours de nuit : Jours sombres) (Bilingual)
Price For Both: CDN$ 24.88

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Product Details

  • Actors: Ben Foster, Josh Hartnett, Melissa George, Danny Huston, Mark Boone Junior
  • Directors: David Slade
  • Producers: Rob Tapert, Sam Raimi
  • Format: Subtitled, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: French, English, Spanish
  • Dubbed: French
  • Subtitles for the Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Canadian Home Video Rating : Parental Guidance (PG)
  • Studio: Sony Pictures Home Entertainment
  • Release Date: Feb. 26 2008
  • Run Time: 113 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (12 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0010V613S
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #30,336 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

Product Description

Josh Harnett (The Black Dahlia, Pearl Harbor) crosses over to the dark side in this bone-chilling adaptation of the cult-hit graphic novel, brought to the screen in all its demonic glory. In a small Alaskan town, thirty days of night is a natural phenomenon. Very few outsiders visit, until a band of bloodthirsty, deathly pale vampires mark their arrival by savagely attacking sled dogs. But soon they find there are much more satisfying thirst-quenchers about: human beings. One by one, the townspeople succumb to a living nightmare, but a small group survives - at least for now. The vampires use the dark to their advantage, and surviving this cold hell is a game of cat and mouse - and screams.

Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Richard Reeves on Feb. 26 2008
Format: DVD
I disagree with E.A Solinas' comment about this movie.Sam Raimi and David Slade DID deliver! There was nothing mismatched or illogiocal about it.It was terrifying and gruesome enough to keep me and many people thrilled.I loved it and went out afterwards to buy the grahic novel.Josh Hartnett gave a good, honest and realistic performance but is a bit too young to play a sheriff.I really enjoyed this superior work of thriller/suspense.30 Days of Night douses you in blood and suspense.A few minutes into the film you are immersed in quick, gritty violence and intensity and it never lets up until the conclusion.I have been anticipating the dvd release and can't wait to pick it up tomorrow when it is released.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Jenny J.J.I. TOP 500 REVIEWER on April 24 2008
Format: DVD
Gone are the vampires who are so completely wimpy that Blade can kill with a single swing of his manly sword. The lead vampire in particular Danny Huston who is an identifiable character saturated in menace at the same time peering at his victims with soulless black eyes. These vamps are, in every sense, nasty unlikable, disgusting, weird and utterly scary, just like a vampire should be.

So they come by boat to feed of the population of Barrow, an Alaskan small town, a place where no person ever seems to joke or smile. They're forced to live, once a year, in perpetual darkness during the winter. Director David Slade knows how to create tension and horror without showing you much, and that happens to be a plus point with its extremely patient build up, and the heightening of suspense. You have to tip your hat at him for crafting a very quiet movie at crucial scenes, so much so that the audience lend their "Ssshhhhs" not to tell fellow audience to keep quiet, but aimed at the characters themselves to remain like little mice lest they get detected. '30 Days of Night' is a very grey movie in mood, tone and the weather.

The humans here though behave like typical vampire movie fodder. The bigger the ensemble, the more victims it can provide, not counting anonymous folks seen being victims from afar. Josh Hartnett's Sheriff Eben plays hero as he leads his bewildered town kinsman to survive through this 30 days of mayhem before the sun shines again, while trying to work out his estranged relationship with wife Stella (a very pouty Melissa George from Turistas (Unrated Edition), and I still say she's a dead ringer for Estella Warren!).
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By K. Driscoll on April 4 2008
Format: Blu-ray
It seems they only come about once a year. 30 Days of Night, superficially a horror film but truly an action/suspense to the bone, is based on an outstanding comic book miniseries with the same title. It is directed by David Slade, who brought us the surprisingly suspenseful and unique Ellen Page vehicle Hard Candy. Although 30 Days of Night is a different type of film, the same all encompassing suspense permeates and Slade is once again very fortunate to have some of the best young actors around today as part of his cast.

The film takes place in the isolated village of Barrow, Alaska where the sun annually disappears for 30 days straight. As the sun sets for the last time in a month, the town Sheriff, Eben (Josh Hartnett), increasingly gets busier and busier over the course of a few hours. Some peculiar vandalism occurs and some sled dogs are killed. He investigates and soon stumbles upon a bizarre drifter (Ben Foster) who becomes the film's "crazy old man" cliché character who warns of the town's fate. Although Foster is of course young, that cliché may very well be intentional as it probably goes all the way back to the Renfield character in Dracula. Foster's character is definitely the Renfield of this film, so perhaps he brings the formula full-circle. Anyway, the townie characters are for the most part likeable and that makes it even more exciting when a ruthless posse of vampires shows up and wreaks havoc on men, women, and children alike. No punches are pulled as we see Sheriff Eben do his very best to protect the few folks who remain holed up in some old guy's attic.

The film has solid performances from Hartnett and Melissa George and I guess they help to anchor the marketing end and make this very good movie some well earned money.
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Format: DVD
The citizens of Barrow, Alaska, are getting ready for 30 days of night. As the sun begins to set, Sherriff Eben Olemaun is called out to the local diner to deal with an erratic and hostile newcomer. This Stranger makes violent prognostications, saying that the whole town will not live through the next 30 days. As the sky blackens and the winter encapsulates the town, an army of vampires appears, with no sunlight to fear and no real fear of humans. The vampires, led by the pernicious Marlowe, rampage through the town, killing everyone in sight. But these creatures have underestimated the townsfolk of Barrow. A few who survived the first attacks will do anything to survive, even if it means killing themselves and each other. If these dauntless souls endure, they can tell the whole world that vampires do exist. And, they can tell the world that these creatures will stop at nothing to feed their blood-lust. Humanity has to know of their existence, so that next time, humankind will be prepared to fight them. All they have to do is to wait for the sun to come up. In thirty days, it will all be over...!
30 Days of night is not your typical vampire movie. There are no beguiling Lestats or devastatingly-seductive Draculas. The creatures of 30 Days of Night are hellish, seemingly unstoppable, monsters. They hunt in packs and use bloodied children as bait. At first, their attacks seem frenzied and opportunistic. But as the movie progresses, you realise that they are highly-intelligent killing machines, who will stop at nothing to preserve their existence.
As I previously said, 30 Days of Night is trying to stay away from old vampire clichés. No wooden stakes or holy water here, but there is still the odd-nod to Bram Stoker.
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