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Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix [Blu-ray] (Bilingual)

 PG-13 (Parental Guidance Suggested)   Blu-ray
4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (39 customer reviews)
List Price: CDN$ 19.99
Price: CDN$ 11.98 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
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The Harry Potter Hogwarts Collection
Are you the biggest Harry Potter fan you know? Check out The Harry Potter Hogwarts Collection, featuring all eight Harry Potter films and over 37 hours of bonus content.

Frequently Bought Together

Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix [Blu-ray] (Bilingual) + Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire [Blu-ray] (Bilingual) + Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets [Blu-ray] (Bilingual)
Price For All Three: CDN$ 35.94

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Customer Reviews

Most helpful customer reviews
12 of 12 people found the following review helpful
By Amazon Customer HALL OF FAME TOP 500 REVIEWER
I think that when you take the longest Harry Potter book and turn it into the shortest Harry Potter film, that a large number of complaints by fans as to what has been cut will be inevitable after they watch "Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix." Not that this means that the legions of fans will be bitterly disappointed by the film version, but rather that there will be regrets over not getting to see favorite scenes on the screen. For example, Quidditch is completely out of the film, denying Ron of his best moments in the sun (start singing "Weasley is our king"). So do not be surprised when your mind keeps shifting to what has been cut and distracting you from time to time while watching this summer's latest blockbuster.

When last we left our hero, Harry fell victim to a trap to bring back Lord Voldermort, which cost Cedric Diggory his life. The Ministry of Magic wants things hushed up, but Dumbledore tells the students at Hogwarts that Diggory was murdered and Lord Voldermort murdered him. As this fifth film opens Harry and his wicked cousin Dudley are attacked by Dementors. Harry uses his wand to defend them and is summarily expelled from Hogwarts for using magic in front of a muggle. The good news is that Harry gets reinstated, but the bad news is that the Ministry of Magic uses the opportunity to appoint Dolores Umbridge, Senior Undersecretary at the Ministry, as the school's new Defense Against the Dark Arts professor. However, Umbridge teaches only the theory and not the practice because she insists Harry is a liar and there is nothing the students need to learn to defend themselves from. Then things get progressively worse.

"The Order of the Phoenix" was the most maddening book to read, not because it was the longest, but because I detest Dolores Umbridge.
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11 of 12 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Incredible! July 25 2008
I was given Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix on DVD. My husband Robert gave it to me as a cheer up present. He went the extra mile and got me the special two disc edition, knowing that I am a Special Features Junkie.

I have three addictions in life. Four if you count Chocolate. But the first three are: Harry Potter, Books and Special Features. I love DVD extras. They really enable you to see what the film could have been, what was left out.

I think of them as little lost treasures, little bits of fun.

Now, having watched Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, I can truly say that it is by far the best film in the series. It's fresh, engaging, moving, and beautiful. I loved watching it more the second time on DVD than I did when I saw it the first time.

This may have something to do with the fact that, in the theatre, there was a gentleman behind me that talked through the entire bloody thing. Or maybe because when I got to watch it at home, it was on a new twenty six inch screen; but I digress.

I was all excited to look at the Special Features after watching the film. The Husband (Hello Husband!) went off to do his thing. I popped in the second disc of the DVD, preparing myself to be enraptured.

Previous DVD editions of the movie have included games, maps, Triwizard Tournament Challenges, Potion Making Classes, a spidery maze, hidden extras and more. So imagine my surprise when I popped in the second DVD and saw a menu of only five things:

Languages, The Hidden Secrets of Harry Potter, Tour with Tonks and The Magic of Editing.

Measly fare at best. Where were the games, where were the extras, the fun stuff? Where were the Special Features that really helped me get behind the film. Nowhere I could see.
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4.0 out of 5 stars Redeems the series Oct. 21 2009
It's generally regarded as the worst of the franchise, I believe, but I was pleasantly surprised. I found the previous one very uneven, and kind of anti-climactic (the appearance of Voldemort was a letdown). I never really could follow what was happening in the triwizard tournament, or figure out why it was important. But this time, pure, dripping evil hung over the proceedings from the very first shot (Harry on the suburban playground). The spectre of Voldemort existed throughout the whole movie, even though we don't see him. The fact that he is "out there somewhere" was extremely dramatic. In fact, the whole film was more focused and dramatic. I liked the teen angst of the 4th film, but this time it took a backseat to the fact that the entire reality of the students was being subverted by a dictatorship government, refusing to believe in the existance of this evil dark lord. So, the students were trapped between two evils and forced to act on their own. Let the rebellion begin, indeed! Also, for the first time, Headmaster Dumbledore stopped being a guy who seemed to always be in maddening control, and became someone who was fighting for his very life. We saw his limitations, but also his power. I always had the sense that in the previous movies he was an all-knowing wizard who was just testing Harry (while staying in the background). This time he has to come to the front lines, to both attack the Ministry and Voldemort. Maybe its just my own sense of Churchill history, but was this whole story some sort of allegory for Churchill's fight in the 1930s against his own government, who refused to take the Nazi threat seriously enough? If so, I am more impressed with JK Rowling's storytelling abilities. Also, a word on the director. Read more ›
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