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Bonnie & Clyde [Blu-ray] (Sous-titres français) [Import]

Price: CDN$ 59.54
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Product Details

  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, French, Spanish
  • Region: Region A/1
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.77:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • ASIN: B00G7QQ1CC
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #90,421 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

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By Lucie Hogue on June 16 2014
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Ce film est fidèle à l'histoire qu'on connait mais on le présente "au goût du jour". Les costumes sont superbes. Les deux acteurs sont bons et très crédibles.
Je le reverrais avec plaisir.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 38 reviews
6 of 8 people found the following review helpful
A Handsome Television Fictionalization Of An Infamous Criminal Duo: Well Made, But Not Particularly Involving Dec 19 2013
By K. Harris - Published on
Format: DVD
Positioned as THE MOVIE EVENT of December, the latest incarnation of the Bonnie and Clyde legend was simultaneously broadcast on THREE major networks over a two night period. That's right, the History Channel, A&E, and Lifetime all dedicated a massive chunk of their programming space for this handsome, if somewhat unenlightening, adaptation. With all the promotion, I had looked forward to "Bonnie and Clyde" for almost two months before it aired! I am a big fan of Arthur Penn's 1967 theatrical version of "Bonnie and Clyde" with Warren Beatty and Faye Dunaway. That picture netted ten Academy Award nominations and was an audacious piece of work for its time with its depiction of stylized violence and a wicked sense of humor. I thought, however, that the television format (and longer running time) might actually add insight to the criminal pairing and their exploits. Instead of opting for this approach, the two part movie chose instead to take huge liberties with the tale (an odd choice, really, considering the involvement of the History Channel) and plays by all the expected rules of a conventional TV biopic. While well produced and great looking, though, I never really emotionally connected with this version.

The movie casts a couple of appealing actors in the leads. Emile Hirsch makes for an earnest Clyde Barrow and Holliday Grainger has plenty of sass as the fame loving Bonnie Parker. Both are fine, but Grainger really connects with the wildness of Bonnie (a far cry from Lucrezia Borgia in Showtime's series "The Borgias" which I loved her in). Her obsession with celebrity (or infamy) is one of the production's strongest elements. The couple start out as depression era heroes to many, but soon find the violence escalating and their popularity waning. If you know the story of Bonnie and Clyde, this version doesn't offer much in the way of new information. The screenplay gives Clyde a form of precognition so that he sees the imminent danger their path is taking them on, and he seems to struggle with what they've become. But I never fully connected with his plight.

Holly Hunter is on board as Bonnie's mother and William Hurt is a lawman on their tracks. But while both actors are terrific, they enjoy limited screen time. Another major character of this version is portrayed by Elizabeth Reaser as a reporter who is initially fascinated by the pair before being disillusioned by their brutality. I suppose, in many ways, she is the moral compass of the picture and is meant to represent popular opinion. The other members of the gang (brother Buck and his wife Blanche, for example) don't have a lot to do ultimately and it's a shame. In the original movie, Gene Hackman, Estelle Parsons, and Michael J. Pollard all scored Supporting Actor/Actress nominations for their work. So I was surprised to see these roles a little more downplayed than I expected. In many ways, this entire production rests on the shoulders of Hirsch and Grainger.

In the end, "Bonnie and Clyde" is entertaining enough without being particularly special or noteworthy. The production design is good and everything looks quite snazzy. But the story itself falls a little flat, especially considering the colorful material they had to work with. As I said, if you want pure historical content, this won't fulfill those needs. I just wish it would have been more impactful from a dramatic standpoint as well. I was happy enough to view "Bonnie and Clyde" once, but I probably wouldn't choose to sit down and watch it again. It is what it is. And that's a well made TV-movie that doesn't enrich the legacy or story of Bonnie and Clyde in any substantial way. If you like Grainger, though, it might definitely be worth a look. About 3 1/2 stars. KGHarris, 12/13.
15 of 22 people found the following review helpful
Demanding of attention - despite missing the mark of accuracy Dec 11 2013
By TravelBug - Published on
Format: Blu-ray
Not the most historically accurate to be sure, but it's very entertaining and well put together for what it is. While all the acting is impressive, Grainger's performance is particularly noteworthy. I'm not going to go into all the differences between what actually happened and how the movie portrays the events because that would be a waste of time. Just be aware they exist. Bottom line: if you're a "the book was better than the movie" kind of a person, or if you're any type of history buff, you will likely be disappointed and slightly irritated. If you're a lover of the movies, you're not going to care or be inconvenienced by, much less even notice the errors incurring its criticism.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
A Television Version of The Infamous Duo's Not So Illustrious Career July 2 2014
By Happy Camper - Published on
Format: DVD
Considering this was a television portrayal of the infamous duo, it really wasn't all that bad. What could have been better though would have been a better use of the allotted time to delve more into Bonnie & Clyde's actual life than the general stuff shown in its place.

Yes, the acting was good. It was especially good considering it was made for television. The storyline was very much the same as too many other writings and whatnot.

It's enjoyable to watch. As the movie/series progresses one begins to lose respect for the pair. Bonnie is a celebrity wannabe not so different than far too many current "celebrities". If we were to believe what is shown, we are lead to believe Bonnie was the reason for the escalation of both violence and frequency of the crimes committed.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Disappointed... June 19 2014
By srh2767 - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I had been looking forward to Bonnie and Clyde for a long time, but I was disappointed. If you want a fun "popcorn" movie for Saturday night this will work just fine. To anyone who knows anything about Bonnie and Clyde this a work of fiction. There are so many things that the movie portrays that never ever happened. Clyde never: met Frank Hammer, attended Bonnies wedding, or had premonitions. Bonnie never: sent photos to the press, killed a guy on x-mas, or talked to the press. One of the biggest events was left out of the movie, the shoot out in Joplin. This was the event that put them on the front page. They left behind undeveloped rolls of film and Bonnie's poem "the death of Bonnie and Clyde". These items made front page news. There are a ton of other mistakes, too many to name. If you want to watch an old school gangster movie on Saturday night this will work. But if you know anything about Bonnie and Clyde, this movie will only annoy the hell out of you.
17 of 26 people found the following review helpful
Sloppy, poor continuity and historic accuracy mar Sincere Effort to tell story Dec 22 2013
By RonAnnArbor - Published on
Format: DVD
First the good -- The acting, art design, script, and overall execution of this miniseries are quite good. More of a bio-pic than an action adventure, it will play better on DVD than it did on tv where scenes were interrupted with commercials throughout.

Second the bad -- where was the continuity editor and historian? Errors throughout mar this production, the most glaring of which are:
-The vocabulary and slang used: "Skosh" is used and was not a word in the US Language until the late 40's. "Braindead" is used, and it didn't exist until the 70's!! "Makeover" appeared in the late 20's, but Bonnie certainly would not have known the word
-Bonnie is shown being burnt on her left side as extricated from the car -- afterwards she is shown with her right side injured and bandaged
-The newspapers and newsreels: NOBODY referred to them as "Bonnie & Clyde"...NOBODY....they were referred to in the media as either "Clyde and Bonnie", "Clyde Barrow and Bonnie Parker" or "The Barrow Gang" -- they were not called "Bonnie & Clyde" until the movie in the 60's. The producers of this miniseries should have been aware of that since they no doubt looked at the real papers and newsreels...
-Constant continuity problems throughout the entire movie: The door slams from the exterior, then you see Bonnie sitting down interior and closing the door...
-There were no dial-tones in the late 20's early 30's -- yet every time a phonecall is placed here, the Foley artist pipes in a dial tone on the soundtrack...come on, they didn't exist until the late 40's early 50's
-The pool while on "vacation" was designed in the 50's and wouldn't have existed in the early 30's

Third, there was zero need for the implication that Clyde Barrow had a "sixth sense" and had premonitions of fires, deaths, fact that is a ridiculous way to frame those scenes -- Clyde had an IQ that wasn't that well developed, and certainly wouldn't have been thinking in the more advanced terms implied, and certainly wouldn't have had any type of ESP...

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