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Die Another Day (Widescreen Special Edition) [2 Discs]

278 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Actors: Pierce Brosnan, Halle Berry, Rosamund Pike, Toby Stephens, Rick Yune
  • Directors: Lee Tamahori
  • Writers: Ian Fleming, Neal Purvis, Robert Wade
  • Producers: Anthony Waye, Barbara Broccoli, Callum McDougall, Michael G. Wilson
  • Format: Anamorphic, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, DTS Surround Sound, Dubbed, DVD-Video, Special Edition, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English, French, Spanish
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish, French
  • Dubbed: French, Spanish
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • MPAA Rating: PG-13
  • Studio: MGM (Warner)
  • Release Date: June 3 2003
  • Run Time: 133 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (278 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00005JLBE
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #48,491 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

Product Description

Product Description

Die Another Day (Widescreen Special Edition)

Special Features

James Bond DVDs have in general been pretty loaded, but Die Another Day raises the bar with a two-disc set featuring dynamic DTS 6.1 ES and Dolby Digital 5.1 EX sound that makes good use of the rear speakers. The first commentary track is by Pierce Brosnan and Rosamund Pike (who plays villain Miranda Frost). They weren't together at the time, so their comments are spliced into one track. Brosnan has a good time watching and is proud of the film but also doesn't take himself too seriously ("They don't teach you this stuff at drama school: 'OK, now you're going to be electrocuted by the bad guy.'"). Self-proclaimed "Bond novice" Pike also is proud of the film and says she's annoyed by people who question whether there's still a need for Bond. On the second commentary track, director Lee Tamahori and producer Michael G. Wilson chat about topics as diverse as casting, Bond lore, and product placements. For more Bond lore, don't overlook the trivia track, which offers pop-up tidbits about the filming and tips on the inside jokes.

The centerpiece of the second disc is the 80-minute "Inside Die Another Day" documentary, which is a set of featurettes strung together. Topics include the opening surfing sequence; the scenes set in North Korea and Cuba (including Halle Berry's bikini tribute to Ursula Andress); the ice palace; post-production elements such as computer graphics, editing, and music; the car battle (finding strong ice was the key safety issue); and the passing of the "Q" torch from Desmond Llewellyn to John Cleese. --David Horiuchi

Customer Reviews

3.1 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Simon Bergeron TOP 1000 REVIEWER on Dec 28 2013
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Even though the introduction hints at an angrier movie, that is far from the case. The Brosnan-era Bond was riddled with innuendos and ended up a Bond of his time. Clichés as it may seem, the formula didn't work as much this time around, which has a really outlandish premise and villain. Brosnan's final Bond isn't the best, and Halle Berry, cheesy as she can be, puts a sensual and sexy touch to the character, though there was much work to do with the interaction between Bond and Jinx.

the DVD offers a nice documentary, which isn't available on blu-ray, as much as many other featurettes.

Do yourself a favor: if the price is right, the features on the second disc are worth it, but otherwise, rent it first.
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Format: Blu-ray
I have been a 007 fan for over 30 years and like every good fan out there, I have all of the 007 films. I absolutely love several of them and have watched many of them repeatedly. I love most of the classic Connery films, "Goldfinger", "From Russia With Love", "Dr No" and I adore several of Roger Moore's lavish films most notably "Live and Let Die" (despite it's shortcomings), "The Spy Who Loved Me" and my absolute favorite "For Your Eyes Only". There is one film on this ever-expanding series however that will not win any multiple viewings from me and I'm afraid "Die Another Day" is it.

Although "Moonraker" is often criticized and crowned by most fans as one of the worst, if not THE worst in the series (although I disagree and would cite "Diamonds are Forever" as the second worst after this one), I think "Moonraker" is vastly superior to the CGI infested cheese-fest that is "Die Another Day". Even for a Bond film this stretches all levels of believability and in my opinion, was lame beyond rational explanation. Although several people had problems with the plot, that was the least of my worries since I do not watch a Bond film for realism. I expect an irrational, unbelievable, madcap story line. It's part of the fun. One of the problems I had with this entry was that several of the characters, Bond included, became too super human. The 2 good guys became unbelievable super heroes with the ability to do things that even Spiderman would have a hard time doing. The film is also riddled with too many let-downs and too many "you've got to be kidding me?
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Format: DVD
Who would have dreamed in 1963 that Dr. No would be the first of twenty James Bond films? There have been some misses in those 20 films (Moonraker, Octopussy, to name two), but overall the series has aged quite well, and moves into the 21st century quite adroitly.
While ON HER MAJESTY'S SECRET SERVICE remains my favorite Bond film, Pierce Brosnan has done well in his Bond role. He's dashing but vulnerable, and he is a good actor. He's joined in this technological brouhaha by the talented Halle Berry. While this is certainly not Halle's best performance, she shows the versatility and dedication that eventually led to her Oscar win in MONSTER'S BALL. She's a beautiful woman and she holds her own in the fight game too! Rosamund Pike is delightful as Ms. Frost, the double agent who battles Halle in the climax. Toby Stephens does a good job as Graves, but he's not the most memorable of the Bond villains. The action sequences and effects are stunning, except for the obvious blue screen used when Bond escapes from the supercar. And the laser in the sky threat has been used twice before in Bond movies: You Only Live Twice and Diamonds Are Forever. John Cleese is cool as Q; Madonna is silly in her cameo, and DIE ANOTHER DAY is one of the worst themes of any Bond movie. No one will ever replace John Barry as the master of the Bond themes. And it wouldn't hurt to see Judi Dench soften a little in her role as M. Nice touch in having B movie actor Michael Masden as the American NSA chief.
All in all, a worthy entry in the Bond series; if Brosnan and crew can keep up this kind of pace, we may see Bond hit 50!!!
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By Konrei on June 13 2004
Format: DVD
DIE ANOTHER DAY is a Bond movie in which everybody tried hard to come up with something special. The predictable result of all that striving was, of course, that DIE ANOTHER DAY is mostly ordinary Bond du jour.
This, the 20th in the Bond series and the 40th anniversary Bond film, was consciously crafted to be a "supermovie," and it is--in spots. Hard-core Bond fans will appreciate all the nods and winks to the earlier films. Halle Berry's sudden appearance on a beach in Cuba complete with diver's knife, is pure DR. NO. And again, Berry being strapped to a laser table to be cut in half is straight out of GOLDFINGER. A diamond-powered spacecraft is the legacy of DIAMONDS ARE FOREVER. Bond plays idly with his THUNDERBALL jet-pak in Q's laboratory, and so on. Taken all together these scenes form a kind of retrospective melange that is fun to watch. How many can you identify...?
The movie begins on an interesting but unusual note: Bond is captured and tortured by the North Koreans. After more than a year a dirty, long haired, battered Bond is released in a prisoner exchange. Kept in an isolation chamber by MI-6, he is stripped of his 00 number. Managing a quick escape he begins to hunt for whoever betrayed him.
His travels lead him to Jinx (Berry), an American NSA agent who is also hunting the turncoat. Together with fellow agent Miranda Frost (Rosamund Pike), they target the bizarre billionaire Gustav Graves (Toby Stevens) whose right-hand man turns out to be Zhao (Rick Yune) the man Bond was exchanged for.
The usual gadgets make their appearance. Best of all is an invisible Astin-Martin Vanquish, which, when visible, is easily the most-lethal looking car Bond has ever driven.
Brosnan once again reprises the Conneryesque "dark Bond" of DR.
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