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Hard Boiled (Two-Disc Ultimate Edition) [Import]


Price: CDN$ 16.29 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
Only 2 left in stock (more on the way).
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Customers buy this Movies & TV with The Killer (2-Disc Ultimate Edition) (Dragon Dynasty) [Import] CDN$ 16.29

Hard Boiled (Two-Disc Ultimate Edition) [Import] + The Killer (2-Disc Ultimate Edition) (Dragon Dynasty) [Import]
Price For Both: CDN$ 32.58

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Product Details

  • Actors: Yun-Fat Chow, Tony Chiu Wai Leung, Teresa Mo, Philip Chan, Philip Kwok
  • Directors: John Woo
  • Writers: John Woo, Barry Wong, Gordon Chan
  • Producers: Amy Chin, Linda Kuk, Terence Chang, Yuet-Chuen Kwok
  • Format: Import, Color, Dubbed, DVD-Video, Widescreen, NTSC, Closed-captioned
  • Language: Cantonese Chinese, English
  • Subtitles: English
  • Dubbed: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • MPAA Rating: R
  • Studio: Dragon Dynasty
  • Release Date: July 24 2007
  • Run Time: 247 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (46 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000N4SHNK


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Customer Reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

Format: DVD
I think so. It's violent, over the top and you'll feel satisfied. John Woo won me over with this one. The gun fights are crazy and Chow-Yun Fat proves to be a badass. Not a no-budget movie, but by no means is it a big-production film. It's gritty and fast paced and well... violent.
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Format: DVD
ENTERTAINIG. If you like movies with guns and violence, guns and violence and more guns and violence and even more bloody Violence. Then 2 Simple Words for this film. RENT IT or BUY IT and most of all WATCH IT.
Brilliant. John Woo is magnificent
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By M. Stuckart on July 13 2007
Format: DVD
I haven't actually seen the dragon dynasty version of this movie, I was lucky enough to discover a video store with a criterion copy of this movie, So I cant actually attest to the video quality of this one. But as for the movie itself?

HOLY BIGFOOT FLYING A FIGHTER JET...

In one scene Chow Yun Fat literally SLIDES DOWN A BANISTER WITH GUNS BLAZING IN EACH HAND AND TOOTHPICK IN HIS MOUTH.

Game over... whatever you thought you knew about awesome action scenes? Nope sorry, just doesn't compare.

Now I will admit the movie does slow down a little in the middle, but hang in there, the climatic hospital shoot out scene is more than worth it...
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Format: DVD
While not quite as tightly plotted or emotionally compelling as John Woo and Chow Yun-Fat's magnum opus "The Killer," "Hard Boiled" is still sure to please fans of that movie. Much of what made "The Killer" such a great film is to be found here: flawed heroes, murky allegiances, and ambiguous morals are once again the order of the day in this tale of cops and criminals living on the edge. At the same time, "Hard Boiled" manages to ratchet up the violence even further from its "sister" film, resulting in the most prolonged and intense action scenes I've ever witnessed, all filmed in Woo's signature frenetic style. A tea house, a warehouse, and ultimately a hospital all become battlegrounds in all-out war as the cops face an enemy that makes the Mafia look like a group of middle-school bullies.
Once again, Chow takes the lead in the protagonist's role, this time portraying relentless Hong Kong inspector "Tequila" Yuen. In true Woo-hero fashion, Tequila can shelter a baby with one arm while shooting up a small army of bad guys with the other. Joining him in his fight against the triads is Tony (Tony Leung) an undercover cop who's spent so much time working among gangsters that the line between the right side of the law and the wrong one is becoming blurred. However, Tony looks like a choirboy compared to the cartoonishly villanous Johnny Wong, an up-and-coming Triad boss who would probably kill his own mother if she got in his way. Johnny also has himself an extremely menacing sidekick in the form of a glowering, nameless enforcer who spends much of the film with a patch on one eye and still manages to give Tequila and Tony a few runs for their money.
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By A Customer on June 12 2004
Format: DVD
You are looking at an edition by Fox Lorber Films. I love this movie but this particular transfer onto DVD is TERRIBLE. The picture looks horrible and the audio is the WORST I've EVER seen on a DVD. Will SOMEBODY please issue a decent edition of Hard-Boiled or The Killer on DVD (yes I know about the criterion collection but I don't have $250.00 to spend on it now that they are out of print!).
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Format: DVD
This is simply a great action-packed, incredibly violent film. Woo is a master of the shoot-out scene and there are plenty of them in this flick. The camera work is amazing. It's smooth, it's poetic. Its influence on The Matrix is very clear. However, this DVD is one of the worst film transfers I have ever seen. The quality image is almost unwatchable, at least for my taste. Dirt, scratches, burn marks are everywhere. The film looks like it was dragged across the floor, stepped on, dumped on, then left to sit a few days for the rats, cockroaches, racoons, and other wildlife to trample all over it before it was transfered onto the DVD. Do not buy this DVD. Rent it, or if you can afford it (and find it), buy the Criterion Collection edition instead.
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Format: DVD
"Give a man a gun and he is a hero. Give him two and he is God"

Nothing can quite prepare you for the amount of bullets that are used in this film - all done to an impeccable action style that has still not been beat. If there was ever a Guinness Book of Records for the "Most bullets shot in a film" John Woo's Hard Boiled would be first place for a very long time. It is a terrible shame that this director has only been toned-down by Hollywood. There is not a hope that he would be allowed to do what he has done here with Hong Kong actors to the Hollywood cream of the crop. It seems that it is okay to have a Hong Kong Asian to shoot the hell out of everything but this same action when applied to Western culture would only shock and shame. The same can be said for the star of Hard Boiled - Chow Yun-Fat (Crouch Tiger, Hidden Dragon) who since moving to the West has fired less bullets in all his Hollywood films put together than he does in the first five minutes of this film. Does that really matter? In many ways - Yes it does. Unlike THEIR Hollywood films the gun violence here is not gratuitous. It is artistic and warrented. No one can come away from this film to say that have seen unjustified and unnecessary amounts of actions. It is all integral to the style and plot of this movie. Yes, innocent people do get mowed down in a hail of hot lead and yes the violence is bloody, but is that not what gun violence is? Here you see exactly what guns do to people. Forget Michael Moore's "Bowling for Columbine" - The true message of gun control is right here! The plot is even about the dangers of gun smuggling!
One thing for sure is that there is more gratuitous gun violence in most Hollywood productions than there is here.
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