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Inferno [Blu-ray]

4 out of 5 stars 62 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Format: DTS Surround Sound, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: Spanish, French, English
  • Region: All Regions
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: UNRATED
  • Studio: BLUE UNDERGROUND
  • Release Date: March 29 2011
  • Run Time: 106 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars 62 customer reviews
  • ASIN: B004FUPK3I
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #36,372 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Product Description

A young woman stumbles upon a mysterious diary that reveals the secrets of “The Three Mothers” and unleashes a nightmare world of demonic evil. As the unstoppable horror spreads from Rome to New York City, this unholy trinity must be stopped before the world is submerged in the blood of the innocent.

Written and directed by Dario Argento, INFERNO is considered to be the sequel to his classic SUSPIRIA. This surreal shocker stars Irene Miracle (NIGHT TRAIN MURDERS), Daria Nicolodi (DEEP RED) and Leigh McCloskey (DALLAS), and features a pulse-pounding original score by Keith Emerson of Emerson, Lake & Palmer. Blue Underground is proud to present INFERNO in breath-taking High Definition, freshly transferred from the original uncut and uncensored negative, complete with exclusive new Extras!

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Dario Argento's sequel to Suspiria, his first and to date only American hit, is an even more incoherent nightmare fantasy. Laden with symbolic imagery and fantastic explosions of death shot in candy-colored hues, it's a bloody feast for the eyes. Mark (Leigh McCloskey), an American music student in Rome, rushes home to New York after a frantic phone call from his sister only to find an empty apartment and obscure clues about a supernatural presence in her spooky building. It all has something to do with the mysterious Mater Tenebrarum, one of the "Three Mothers" of Argento's murky mythology, and the fun house of an apartment house she inhabits, complete with a fully furnished underwater ballroom, miles of secret tunnels flooded in red and blue light, and hidden passageways under the floorboards. Meanwhile, there's a killer running around stabbing beautiful women for who knows what reason, a crippled bookseller attacked by rats, and a homicidal hot-dog vendor in Central Park. Why? It's best not to ponder such mysteries--Argento obviously isn't as concerned with making sense of his meticulously staged murders as he is with lighting them with just the right hue. Dramatically it's inert, a parade of quirky but faceless victims dispatched with elaborate care, but it's beautifully designed and executed, a spectacle of elaborate set pieces and magnificent decor orchestrated with a complete disdain for narrative logic. --Sean Axmaker --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
This 1980 Italian horror hit by Dario Argento is one of his finest since its previous installment, "Suspiria" and carries some of the same resemblance of that film with its beautifully artistic atmosphere and it's stylishy grotesque layout. However, the plotholes that were of the first film start to come together a little more in this one and is easier to understand. It is also the second part to the still incomplete 'Three Mothers' trilogy and will keep you at the edge of your seat. I don't think I've watched too many of these films that actually makes me jump at certain scenes, whether its a falling vase or just a plain old stray cat.
When a young man's sister, Rose disappears after opening a mysterious diary known as "The Three Sisters", her brother, Mark (acted well by Leigh McCloskey) must investigate her old apartment complex that she lives in which also used to be an old mansion used by an old alchemist who created the three homes where each of the sister's ghosts take refuge. All this leads to an scary adventure through the many secret passageways of the old estate, complete with an underwater ball room, a mute old man who's always watching our hero, & a killer that lurks around every corner for those who learn more about the second mother: the Mother of Darkness. In the end, Mark must stop the evil presence before all hell breaks loose out into the world! It's a terriying trip into the unknown and will leave you breathless till the last thrilling scene!
The movie is in its WIDESCREEN Presentation (1.85:1) & is enhanced for 16x9 T.V. sets and includes an Exclusive Dario Argento interview, the original theatrical trailer, a still gallery, and talent bios.
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Format: DVD
Watching this film feels closer to staring at a dark surrealist painting than seeing a movie. Not everything makes 100% sense, but it doesn't really have to. With the vibrant colours, unconventional score and a lack of main characters, this is really more of a work of art than the telling of a story. Weird, creepy, and unusual, this is definitely the movie for someone looking for something out of the ordinary.
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Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
Years ago, I had fallen in love with Dario Argento and Daria Nicolodi's Suspiria where a witch coven helm an Academy of Ballet. A Dark fairy tale of horror that impressed me so much I was impatient to watch Inferno, the story of not one main character, but rather a choir of nine characters who became involved in the world of the Maters Tenebrarum and Lachrimarium. In the buildings where they take quarters. One in New York, the other in Rome. In buildings which these characters explore/live in, among them a brother and sister who, like Hansel and Gretel, try to uncover the mysteries surrounding those witches. In the end, an excellent film that is more abstract and sensual than a narrative resolution. Abstract paranormal where psychopatic and esoteric forces attack those that meddle into those women' witchcraft. A world of architectural designs that show the other strength of Dario as he can create haunting sequences in impressive and scary set designs influenced by German architecture, among them Nazi Aesthetic which was heavily used in Suspiria.

Of their transfer, Arrow, released the English soundtrack in Dolby 5.1, though I prefer the Italian version as we get to hear Daria Niccolodi's voice as the character Elise du Longvalle Adler. Either way, both the Italian mono and the Dolby English versions are a pleasure to listen and the video transfer respects the sparkling blues that dominate the film's visual compositions.

As for the bonuses, we have a Q&A session with Keith Emerson and Leigh McCloskey, Luigi Cozzi's interview about a movie he did as an official sequel to Suspiria and Inferno.
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Format: DVD
In my review for Suspiria I put that it was my 4th film of Argento's I watched but it was my 5th...just wanted to fix that first.
Inferno is one hot movie. I cannot believe how scary this movie is. It is very dark, gothic. This is one erie story fimilar to Suspiria. This time, there is less time to get to know the characters because they don't stay alive long. What I am trying to say is..there seems to be a huge difference between this and Suspiria. Suspiria had a less complex story, you got to know the characters well, it made sense. Inferno, the story is far more bizarre, you don't really see the witch often (more in 1st person views during murders..seeing gloves). This film leaves me with an uneasy feeling. It sort of makes you wonder about life. I'm not saying I believe in witches, but this opens up your mind and makes you wonder about things. The hot dog vendor was freaky. I heard about this part before I saw this movie so when I saw him running..I knew what he was going to do. This film is one of the scariest I have ever viewed. It is so dark that I am left with unsetteling feelings.
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