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Atlantis: The Lost Empire (Widescreen Collector's Edition) [2 Discs]

199 customer reviews

Price: CDN$ 354.33
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Frequently Bought Together

  • Atlantis: The Lost Empire (Widescreen Collector's Edition) [2 Discs]
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Total price: CDN$ 363.21
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Product Details

  • Actors: Michael J. Fox, Jim Varney, Corey Burton, James Garner, Claudia Christian
  • Directors: Gary Trousdale, Kirk Wise
  • Writers: Gary Trousdale, Kirk Wise, Bryce Zabel, David Reynolds, Jackie Zabel
  • Format: Anamorphic, Animated, Closed-captioned, Collector's Edition, Color, Dolby, DTS Surround Sound, DVD-Video, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English, French
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • MPAA Rating: PG
  • Studio: Buena Vista Home Video
  • Release Date: Jan. 29 2002
  • Run Time: 95 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (199 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00005RDSN
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #18,214 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Product Description

Set your course for the ultimate undersea adventure of discovery and amazement in this state-of-the-art 2-Disc DVD Collector's Edition. Begin your journey by exploring the action-and-effects packed 2D/3D animated feature and awe-inspiring extras on Disc One. Navigate through stunning, never-before-seen bonus features on Disc Two using one of three exclusive viewing modes, a historic first from Disney! Loaded to capacity with technical wizardry, this special Collector's Edition of ATLANTIS: THE LOST EMPIRE sets a course as one of Disney's most exciting DVD creations ever. The journey awaits!

Special Features

Journey to the center of an animated feature with Disney's ingeniously engineered Special Edition. Taking a cue from The Matrix and Moulin Rouge, the commentary track by the directors and producer is enriched with an optional "Visual Commentary" feature, which whisks the viewers into behind the scenes featurettes on key sequences. Choose your own level of interaction in the second supplemental disc. "Tour" a comprehensive two-hour documentary with peeks at the wealth of additional materials you can "Explore" by theme or "File" through by topic. Among them: scores of design galleries, four cut sequences of varying completeness (including the fully animated original opening scene), a mythic mock history of the legendary "Shepherd's Journal" (complete with sample pages), and an Atlantean language primer by creator Mark Okrund. It's a journey almost as involved as Milo's, but a lot less tiring. --Sean Axmaker

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Customer Reviews

3.4 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Ken Fontenot on Feb. 10 2004
Format: DVD
Don't write off "Atlantis: The Lost Empire" as Disney's attempt to make an epic adventure tale. Instead, think of it as a modern-day telling of a story that could have easily been written in the late 1800's or early 1900's. It reminded me a lot of the dime-store novels about cowboys and fantastic voyages into outer space. It also reminded me of "20,000 Leagues Under the Sea." It plays out exactly like those old sci-fi movies from the 50's and 60's. The story is somewhat formulaic: Whiz takes up where Gramps left off on an adventure to find a lost civilization. Along the way, he escapes dangers and perils with the odds unusually stacked against him. So-called allies are enemies, etc.(you get the idea).
There is nothing terribly amazing about this movie(excepting the animation, which I thought was rather lovely). There is no great moral issue pressed upon you as in most other Disney flicks of this stature. The characters won't stick in your mind and there isn't a breathtaking musical score. What there is, however, is a rather intelligently written(though formulaic) script with a few fun lines and a really fun story. If you like movies like "The Rocketeer" and the Indiana Jones trilogy, you'll find this movie rather good to watch. If you don't like adventure flicks, keep away.
This movie will not appeal to the youngsters in your house. My two-year old enjoyed some of the brighter scenes in this movie, but it didn't hold her attention to the degree of "Lion King" or "Alice in Wonderland." Older children(between 9 and 14) will probably like this movie. I rather enjoyed it myself.
It's a fun, intelligent film that won't surprise you in any way, but will leave you satisfied.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on Jan. 30 2002
Format: VHS Tape
Easily the worst Disney movie in years! If I could have left out the star on the rating, I would have.
The number of deaths is stunning for a Disney movie - by my count, over 200 people die! Not suitable at all for small children.
Older children and adults will be massively disappointed. "Atlantis" might as well have been called "Anachronism." It's set in 1914 (why?) but in attempt at political correctness, there is a female Hispanic teenage mechanic (yeah, right!), a physician of African-American decent reared by Native Americans (treating Anglos in 1914!?!), etc. Not to mention the mechanical and technical oddities. It's unclear why anyone would set a movie in this time then ignore all the realities of the age.
The plot makes no sense - the Atlanteans are dying out, in part because they have forgotten how to read their own language (post-traumatic stress?). But of course a white boy from America has no trouble learning to read the language from scratch. Also, there is an all-powerful spirit being who is apparently not powerful enough to get out of a box. Uh-huh.
I rented this for $2 and still feel I overpaid. Don't waste your time or money on this one. For good Disney, try: Mulan, The Emperor's New Groove, Aladdin, Lady and the Tramp, Beauty and the Beast,The Little Mermaid...but not this!
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By L. Mintah on July 5 2004
Format: DVD
Atlantis: The Lost Empire has the most mesmerizing, clear, crisp, animation since Fantasia. The music is also exceptional - I am going to purchase the soundtrack. The story is inventive and original, capitalizing on the intriguing mystery of the lost city of Atlantis.
Michael J. Fox is wonderful as Milo, the unrecognized and unappreciated geek archaelogist who spends his time researching Atlantis and fixing the New York Museum of Natural History's cantankerous boiler in the basement. His life takes a turn when a beautiful woman (voiced by the woman who did the Fairy Godmother's voice in Shrek 2) takes him to a reclusive millionaire who is willing to fund an expedition to search for the legendary city.
Other great voice talent brings the characters to life: Cree Summer as the beautiful Princess Kida, Leonard Nimoy as the King of Atlantis, the late Jim Varney as Cookie, and James Garner as the military leader of the expedition. The movie's creators brought in a linguist who had worked on the Star Trek movies to create an Atlantean language.
The very last scene made me cry. Grab your crystal and some popcorn. The movie is at once dreamy and inspirational, and highly recommended.
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Format: DVD
Any time you stray from the basic formula (even if it hasn't produced anything worthwhile in several years), people are going to question it. Whenever you attempt to try something new, people are going to have mixed reactions. And just because something is supposed to have a certain look, a certain feel, yet goes in an entirely different direction, does not necessarily label it as bad. Such is the case with Disney's "Atlantis: The Lost Empire."
This film was largely passed over by movie-goers simply because it came out during Disney's animated dry spell (which began a long time ago and is still occurring today). I consider it a hidden gem just waiting to be discovered. This movie has a lot going for it - namely because it's not your typical animated fare from Disney. Everyone involved tinkered with a formula that desperately needed an extreme makeover. And for the most part, it worked.
I don't watch a movie for deep, moving storylines. I don't plunk down my eight bucks for a film that will tug at my heartstrings. I tune in to be entertained, plain and simple. And "Atlantis: The Lost Empire" did just that. I enjoyed this movie from the opening scenes to the closing credits. For the first time since "The Lion King" back in 1994, an animated feature from Disney held my interest. And while I wouldn't place it on a pedestal next to likes of "The Lion King" or "Beauty and the Beast" or "The Little Mermaid," it does rank as one of Disney's better animated movies of all time (especially lately).
"Atlantis: The Lost Empire" is not littered with sing-a-long songs. What it does have is an awesome orchestral soundtrack by James Newton Howard (one of the best composers of any era EVER); I disagree with one reviewer who said there wasn't "a breathtaking musical score.
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