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Bonnie and Clyde (Two-Disc Special Edition)

4.4 out of 5 stars 78 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Actors: Faye Dunaway, Warren Beatty
  • Format: Closed-captioned, Color, DVD-Video, Full Screen, NTSC, Original recording remastered, Restored, Special Edition, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, French, Korean
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Canadian Home Video Rating : Ages 14 and over
  • Studio: Warner Bros. Home Video
  • Release Date: March 25 2008
  • Run Time: 111 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars 78 customer reviews
  • ASIN: B0010YVCI4
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #30,895 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Product Description

Bonnie and Clyde: Special Edition (DVD)


One of the landmark films of the 1960s, Bonnie and Clyde changed the course of American cinema. Setting a milestone for screen violence that paved the way for Sam Peckinpah's The Wild Bunch, this exercise in mythologized biography should not be labeled as a bloodbath; as critic Pauline Kael wrote in her rave review, "it's the absence of sadism that throws the audience off balance." The film is more of a poetic ode to the Great Depression, starring the dream team of Warren Beatty and Faye Dunaway as the titular antiheroes, who barrel across the South and Midwest robbing banks with Clyde's brother Buck (Gene Hackman), Buck's frantic wife Blanche (Estelle Parsons), and their faithful accomplice C.W. Moss (the inimitable Michael J. Pollard). Bonnie and Clyde is an unforgettable classic that has lost none of its power since the 1967 release. --Jeff Shannon --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
I wasn't really expecting to like this film, but it has become one of my favourites. The interplay between Beatty and Dunaway is fantastic, Dunaway leaves a lasting impression. It keeps you hooked from the start, and the way it is filmed it is clear how French cinema of the sixties had a big influence. The bonus DVD is not bad, though like most bonus DVDs could always be better. If you collect classic cinema then this has to be in it.
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Format: DVD
To me, the best film of 1967 (above the other landmark film of that year, The Graduate), and one of the most startling films ever made. I think that the "modern era" of moviemaking begins with Bonnie and Clyde." It's really about a "family" of bankrobbers who owe much of their success to the press; the newspapers make it seem as if they intend to terrorize every small town that has a bank to begin with. And so the Barrow gang becomes legendary during the depression, and heroes to some because they are against the government that is taking so much away from the "little people." Although much praised, "Bonnie and Clyde" was controversial in its day, partly because of the considerable bloodshed and partly because audiences felt bad for the two criminals. As one character says, "they're just a bunch of kids!" This is one of the rare films in which the violence punctuates the story--it makes the viewing experience more powerful. Because of it, one watches much of the film in a state of apprehension.
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Format: DVD
Trust Hollywood to turn two common criminals into two American folk heroes. Clyde Barrow and Bonnie Parker were two small-town young people drifting aimlessly during the Great Depression of the 1930's; she's bored out of her gourd, and he's a felon who had killed fourteen men by the time he met his end at the ripe old age of twenty-four. They meet, fall sort of in love, and embark on a petty crime spree. At first it's all good-humored fun; they steal a couple of cars, hold up a couple of stores, and in a moment of hilarious insanity, Clyde attempts to rob a bank that went bust a week before, much to the amusement of the banker and Bonnie, who's collapsing with laughter over the steering wheel. But then a storekeeper takes offense at Clyde attempting to hold him up, and is pistol-whipped by Clyde in his frantic efforts to escape. Once the batterer storekeeper ID's Clyde's photo to the cops, things turn serious.
As Clyde's posse expands to include a lowlife neer-do-well named C.W. Moss and Clyde's brother Buck and his sister-in-law Blanche, their crimes get bolder and the violence spirals out of control. A bank robbery in broad daylight (while C.W. manages to get their getaway far stuck in a too-tight parking space) goes off almost without a hitch; but when Clyde shoots a pursuing cop in the face and his head explodes all over their back windshield, the fun stuff is over. They're wanted criminals being chased from Arkansas to Oklahoma and back to Louisiana. As their notoriety spreads, so does their audacity. In one of the funniest scenes in the film, they capture a sheriff who was about to sneak up on them and handcuff him while Clyde snaps pictures of Bonnie holding a gun on him. But their fame comes at a terrible price; they're wanted outcasts, alienated even from their own.
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Format: VHS Tape
Bonnie and Clyde changed the course of American filmmaking; I often compare it in my mind to Thelma and Louise - you can look at both of those films as milestones and sort of chart your life around them: before Bonnie and Clyde, after Thelma and Louise...
Such violence and bloodletting hadn't been seen on screen before, but there was art behind it, not mindless gore. A film classic as soon as it was released, the movie takes place during the Great Depression with the impossibly young Faye Dunnaway as Bonnie and Warren Beatty as Clyde (handsome, swashbuckling, ? impotent), the brains behind the gang. Also along for the ride, so to speak, are Gene Hackman as Clyde's brother, his wife Blanche (played by Estelle Parsons) who is skittish as a squirrel on a freeway and really should have stayed home baking rhubarb crisp, and, best of all, almost stealing every scene in which he appears, Michael J. Pollard as CW Moss.
If by some chance you haven't seen it before, see it now. If you've already seen it, even if you've seen it several times, see it again. It doesn't get stale.
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Format: DVD
After watching The French Connection, I decided to check out some more movies with Gene Hackman in them. I found this movie in the late 60's called Bonnie and Clyde. Hmmn, that sounds familiar. Anyway, the movie has a pretty conventional story. Thief and waitress fall in love, rob banks, and eventually get killed. There. I just ruined the movie for you. However, there are some good plot twists and action sequencs that really helped the movie.
Warren Beaty does a great job as Clyde, and Faye Dunaway was perfect, and she's really hot. (I recently saw her in the remake of The Thomas Crown Affair. She's still hot.) Gene Hackman was a purely lovable charecter, and Estelle Parsons, while she did a great job, needs to shut up. Her charecter is an annoying hag. Oh yeah, Michael J. Pollard was excellent as well too. He's very underrated, and I hope to find some more of his movies.
All the main actors got their big break on this movie. Warren Beaty later did Mccabe and Mrs. Miller, Faye Dunaway later did two excellent movies, Chinatown and Network, Michael J. Pollard did Melvin and Howard, Dick Tracy, and The Wild Angels, Gene Hackman did French Connection, Scarecrow, The Conversation, etc., Estelle Parsons later did Rachael, Rachael and I Never Sang For My Father, and of course, Gene Wilder did a lot of great Mel Brooks movies. So, they all got their first fame on this movie.
Speaking of the movie, it's really good, but it's not on the same level as some other movies I've reviewed. It's got humor, drama, social commentary, and a great bloody ending, that's true, but I just didn't like it as much as other gangster movies. (Mean Streets, of course, is the best gangster movie ever, and the best movie of all time.
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