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Total Recall (Extended Director's Cut) [Blu-ray + DVD + Ultraviolet] (Bilingual)

4.2 out of 5 stars 44 customer reviews

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  • Total Recall (Extended Director's Cut) [Blu-ray + DVD + Ultraviolet] (Bilingual)
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Product Details

  • Actors: Colin Farrell, Bill Nighy, Kate Beckinsale, John Cho, Jessica Biel
  • Directors: Len Wiseman
  • Producers: Neal H. Moritz, Neal Moritz, Toby Jaffe
  • Format: Subtitled, NTSC, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: French, Spanish, English
  • Dubbed: French, Spanish
  • Subtitles for the Hearing Impaired: English
  • Audio Description: English
  • Region: Region A/1
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 3
  • Canadian Home Video Rating : Ages 14 and over
  • Studio: Sony Pictures Home Entertainment
  • Release Date: Dec 18 2012
  • Run Time: 118 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars 44 customer reviews
  • ASIN: B009FLCMVK
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #2,595 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Welcome to Rekall, the company that can turn your dreams into real memories. For a factory worker named Douglas Quaid (Colin Farrell), even though he's got a beautiful wife (Kate Beckinsale) who he loves, the mind-trip sounds like the perfect vacation from his frustrating life - real memories of life as a super-spy might be just what he needs. But when the procedure goes horribly wrong, Quaid becomes a hunted man. Finding himself on the run from the police – controlled by Chancellor Cohaagen (Bryan Cranston), the leader of the free world – Quaid teams up with a rebel fighter (Jessica Biel) to find the head of the underground resistance (Bill Nighy) and stop Cohaagen. The line between fantasy and reality gets blurred and the fate of his world hangs in the balance as Quaid discovers his true identity, his true love, and his true fate.

Special Features

  • God of War - game demo
  • Commentary with director Len Wiseman
  • Total Recall with insight
  • Gag reel
  • Science Fiction vs. Science Fact
  • Designing the Fall
  • Total Action: Colin Farrell, The Tripping Den, Quaid's Bedroom, Kate Beckinsale, Lobby Escape, Jessica Biel, and Quaid vs. Cohaagen
  • Pre-Visualization Sequences: Apartment Waterfront Chase, The Fall Fight, Flight and Tripping Den, Sequences Elevator Chase, and Sequences Car Chase
  • Customer Reviews

    Top Customer Reviews

    By EA Solinas HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on Feb. 23 2014
    Format: DVD
    After twenty years, it was probably inevitable that Hollywood would remake "Total Recall." Sadly, the remake version of "Total Recall" isn't nearly as good as the original -- a giant chunk of the plot has been jettisoned (goodbye, Mars! Farewell, mutants!) and so has most of the humor and character development. Taken on its own merits, it's a decent enough sci-fi thriller, with some outstanding special effects and a solid (if underdeveloped) performance by Colin Farrell.

    On impulse, Douglas Quaid (Colin Farrell) decides to go to Rekall, a company that implants false memories for entertainment. But things instantly go very wrong -- a SWAT team bursts in and kills the Rekall employees, and on instinct Quaid kills all of them. When he runs home in a blind panic, his wife Lori (Kate Beckinsale) also tries to kill him, and reveals that she isn't even really his wife.

    Quaid goes on the run, with only a few cryptic messages and a mysterious safe-deposit box to guide him. But as Lori and the police chase him through the Colony (Australia) and the the United Federation of Britain, he meets a woman (Jessica Biel) who knows him from the past he can't remember -- and might help him bring about a new future.

    Anyone expecting a straight remake of "Total Recall" will be disappointed -- no Mars, no Bennie, no Kuato, no mysterious terraforming engines, and a good chunk of the plot twists have been removed. Oh, and no mutants... well, except for the famous three-breasted woman, whose third breast is never explained because we never see another mutant of any kind.
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    Format: DVD Verified Purchase
    Same tale, with a few changes. No Mars, this time...chemical warfare has tainted most of the Earth. There's only two inhabitable regions: an enlarged British republic and "The Colony" (Australia).. Most of the "have nots" live in The Colony and commute on what's basically a super-subway which goes right through the Earth's core (obviously, advanced technology but you wouldn't catch me riding in the damn thing! Colin Farrel plays Quaid this time and does a good job. He's better actor than Arnold was at the tome. Plus at 14A, it doesn't have the unneeded gratuitous violence as in Verhoeven's version. Hauser, this time, has left plenty of recorded messages for himself to help survive. Also, in this version the government's propaganda machine has Colonists, who wish equality, as terrorists.

    There are occasional pokes at the original and the film is incredibly fast-paced.

    PS I gave it an extra star because the science was more real. In the first version, they supposed ended up with Mars with an Earth-like atmosphere. Unless the breathing air ice was in infinite supply, the air would just bleed quickly into space. Reason: Mars isn't massive enough to hold that much atmosphere.
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    Format: Blu-ray
    First, unfortunately, a couple of technical gripes: (1) the only English soundtrack is TrueHD 5.1 which is usually decoded by our slightly aged but nonetheless excellent AV receiver as DTS. In this case we only got Dolby digital 5.1. (2)The playback of the Blu-ray theatrical version (we haven't watched the extended cut yet) freezes in two places on our LG BD660 player- resolved by rewinding & then replaying. (3) The lip-sync kept slipping - resolved four times during the film by stopping & then resuming playback. We have not encountered these problems with any other Blu-ray disks or DVD's so it can only be down to this disk. These problems significantly reduced our enjoyment of the movie so one star has been lost straight away.

    Now, to the film. It is highly likely that anyone watching this is already familiar with the bare bones of the plot from the iconic Arnie version. Visually, this movie is stunning with incredible attention to detail in the soaring cityscapes, the interiors and the street shots with much of the atmosphere borrowed heavily from Bladerunner, the Matrix and even a soupcon of Firefly. The hi-tech special effects are slick and plausible and the whole environment is highly immersive but, of course, thanks to the above technical issues, the level of immersion is somewhat reduced. The story follows the original pretty closely and with frequent nods back to the `classic' version the whole experience is very satisfying but then, about twenty minutes from the end all hell breaks loose and the carefully crafted tension and narrative flow gets totally overwhelmed by lengthy set-piece action sequences.
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    By The Movie Guy HALL OF FAMETOP 10 REVIEWER on July 23 2015
    Format: Blu-ray
    I kept thinking about the original film while watching this one. To put it simply: Arnold was better than Colin Farrell. Kate Beckinsale in the expanded role is better than Sharon Stone, and I really love them both. Jessica Biel is better than anyone, if you don't believe me, ask her. What I really liked about this film is the updated special effects, down to the electronic notes on the refrigerator door. I love attention to detail.

    The action was fast paced. The future looks similar to "The Fifth Element" but with more computer gizmos. If you have seen the original version, then you can miss the first few minutes of this one and be able to pick it up.

    For some reason they eliminated all the fun aspects of going to Mars. That is why we watched the first film. Instead we get a film where we simply root for the terrorists. The terrorists are revolting against the Chancellor who wants to replace workers with synthetics, although this theme was poorly developed.

    One of the aspects of both productions that I didn't like was the initial dream sequence. Had they eliminated that from both films, then the genius of the script would have been the ambiguity of reality vs. the recall machine.

    The film included 3D holograms, Star Wars stormtroopers, Bill Nighy for a brief moment, and an inadvertent mention of an old film "Hauser's Memory."

    What I didn't like about this film was all the action. It didn't have drama scenes outside of the beginning. No colorful characters. No time for a Biel/ Farrell love scene. It was like watching someone play a video game. Seriously, where was the writing? The clever lines? The complex character? The relationship? Any moron can write "Bang bang, run shoot, bang, chase, shoot, bang."

    Parental Guide: F-Bomb, Nudity (Kaitlyn Leeb wearing a fake chest) no sex. 3 stars is pushing it. Can't wait for the video game.
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