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CDN$ 10.91
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Used: Like New | Details
Condition: Used: Like New
Comment: The DVD comes with the original case and paper sleeve artwork. It does not come with any outer lenticular cardboard sleeve that some movies have.
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Babel (Collector's Edition) (Bilingual)

1 customer review

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2 used from CDN$ 10.91

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Product Details

  • Format: NTSC
  • Language: English, French
  • Dubbed: English, French
  • Studio: Nickelodeon
  • Release Date: Sept. 25 2007
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #150,626 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By EA Solinas HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on July 9 2007
Alejandro González Iñárritu and Guillermo Arriaga (who have sadly had a falling-out) may be one of the most formidable creative teams in the industry. Without resorting to cheap sentiments or preaching, Iñárritu crafts a quietly compelling follow-up to "21 Grams," with an introspective look at the interlaced lives after a tragedy.

Two boys in Morocco buy a rifle, and while testing it out, they strike a passing tourist bus. Unfortunately, the bullet strikes a vacationing American woman (Cate Blanchett), in the middle of a rural area with no real medical facilities. Unable to be transported, the woman and her husband (Brad Pitt) are dropped off in a rural village, to await help.

Unknowingly, the boys have triggered off shattering events in other people's lives across the world -- a troubled, deaf Japanese girl (Rinko Kikuchi) causes a commotion, and the police find that this neglected, lonely teen is the daughter of the man who originally had the boys' rifle. And the American couple's nanny (Adriana Barraza) is delayed going to her son's wedding, and attempts to bring the children into Mexico with her -- with disastrous results.

"Babel" is like a series of completely different photographs, but with the same person in the background. These haunting looks at how lives can be changed in an instant -- and the effects of violence, whether malicious or careless -- makes up the last volume of Iñárritu and Arriaga's "Death Trilogy." It illustrates death with the fragility of life.

But it's also about the difficulty of communicating in the modern world.
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