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Knocked Up (Unrated Widescreen Edition)


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Knocked Up (Unrated Widescreen Edition) + Role Models + Get Him to the Greek (Single-Disc Edition)
Price For All Three: CDN$ 19.75


Product Details

  • Actors: Seth Rogen, Katherine Heigl, Paul Rudd, Leslie Mann, Jason Segel
  • Directors: Judd Apatow
  • Writers: Judd Apatow
  • Producers: Seth Rogen, Judd Apatow, Clayton Townsend, Evan Goldberg, Shauna Robertson
  • Format: AC-3, Color, Dolby, Dubbed, DVD-Video, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: French, Spanish
  • Dubbed: French, Spanish
  • Subtitles for the Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: R
  • Studio: Universal Studios Home Entertainment
  • Release Date: Sept. 25 2007
  • Run Time: 129 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (15 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000TZJBPQ
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #10,684 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

Product Description

The writer and director of The 40-year-old Virgin delivers another a hilarious hit comedy! They say that opposites attract. Well, for slacker Ben (Seth Rogen) and career girl Alison (Katherine Heigl), that's certainly the case - at least for one intoxicated evening. Two months and several pregnancy tests later, Ben and Alison go through a hysterically funny, anxious and heartwarming journey that leads to huge laughs in the most outrageous comedy of the year!

Customer Reviews

3.7 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Jenny J.J.I. TOP 500 REVIEWER on Sept. 27 2007
Format: DVD
Bringing out the ugly! What really makes this film great and uncomfortable and funny is how it lets us see ourselves. In only a few moments Ben Stone is transformed from sweetly funny stoner into a shouting, mean-spirited, insensitive child. Pete retreats selfishly from a wife, Debbie who suffocates him with insane, but strangely familiar, expectations. All the players at some point become irrational, and this is where Alison (Hiegl's character) escapes criticism. Because she is pregnant, any outburst, any unmotivated action is easily excused, and ironically, she may have the fewest anyway. She's still Izzy from Grey's Anatomy - The Complete First Season, but without the self-righteousness. She's the superlative and a little hard to identify with, but in a good way.

Despite Rogen's and Hiegl's competence, it's the little characters that really make this film shine. Leslie Mann, Alison's older sister, somehow seems like both a potentially wonderful mother and potential basket case. She teeters on greatness and disaster and I love and identify with her for it. Jason Segel, whose turn on CBS's How I Met Your Mother is nothing short of phenomenal, shines here as a slacker friend, unfoundedly cocky, and somehow endearing. He effortlessly controls the screen. Most wonderful, though, is Paul Rudd's Pete. I've never seen a character like him animated on the screen. After attempting just now several times, it's impossible to describe what's with this character. I guess there's a kind of absent, off-hand responsibility to him that just makes for compelling screen time. An Oscar worthy performance that, sadly, will never manifest in a nomination because of the kind of movie this is.

The film is undeniably funny on all levels.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Punctilious on May 10 2010
Format: Blu-ray
This is a precious addition to my DVD Comedy collection. Katherine Heigl is a GREAT SPORT in allowing herself to become part of Seth Rogen's World - I mean, you hardly find someone as intensely HOT as Heigl agreeing to (of course artificial) shots of her as-yet-unborn baby crowning and descending into a world of pot and live-for-the-moment that epitomises Ben's (Seth Rogen's) world. Before that chance encounter in a night-club, hers was as pristine a world as it could ever be, but after a few drinks too many and the famous words, "Do it already!", things never were the same again.

The movie is so funny because of Rogen's genius improvisational skill and how well that played off of Heigl's almost innocent character. The interplay is so unbelievably funny that I've wondered if in the script, against Ben Stone's name, there are the words, "Let Seth Rogen do and say whatever he wants - it'll be funnier than anything we can write anyway."

Here is what has me thoroughly confused, however - the search for someone to play Ben Stone that appears in the Special Features section of the DVD. I kept going, "What?!" "Is this for real?!"

First, I have never seen, in similar sections of other DVDs, i.e., casting and screen tests and so forth, the actual individuals who auditioned and didn't get the part (except where, for example, it's already made the news like, say, "Gary Oldman turned down an offer to play X in Y movie, and the part went to Tim Roth").

Second, not only were the names of the Ben Stone "hopefuls" mentioned, but there were EXTENSIVE shots of them in scenes with Katherine Heigl, showing where the process broke down and led to endless bleeping out of cussing, and smashing of props, and accusations of "stifling my creativity", and so on!!
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By K. Gordon TOP 50 REVIEWER on May 13 2011
Format: Blu-ray
Much like Judd Apatow's preceding film 'The 40 Year Old Virgin', this
takes a silly high concept Hollywood idea (slacker slob impregnates
upper class hottie, in spite of all odds they have the baby and fall in
love), injects it with sharp humor, highbrow and low, pathos, good
acting, and even some real insight into people and relationships.

Seth Rogan is terrific, but so is Catherine Heigel, Paul Rudd, and
everyone in the supporting roles.

Not a huge visual upgrade between the Blu-ray and the regular
DVD, so if cost is a factor...
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Format: DVD
Seth Rogen plays Ben Stone, a lazy stunted-adolescent leech who lives in the United States illegally with his band of loser pothead perverts. Together they aspire to create the next Mr. Skin website devoted to informing other miscreants of their ilk about nude scenes in movies. He is a pathetic loser and I had to really struggle to like him. Katherine Heigl plays Alison, an ambitious entertainment journalist on the verge of mainstream success. One of the early scenes involving her work includes a great self-parodying cameo by Ryan Seacrest. Anyway, the two coincidentally meet one night at a bar and drink enough that Alison makes the mistake of spending the night with Stone and she gets pregnant. We watch the characters develop in this normal and almost universally relative scenario. Paul Rudd and Leslie Mann almost top the two leads in their performances as Allison's sister Debbie and her seemingly uninterested husband Pete. It seems to me that Rudd just gets better and better with each supporting role. Ben has a long way to go before he can deal with becoming a father and his transformation might have been in danger of not being a convincing one were it not for Rogen's subtly attached performance. He really carries the film.

Anyway, Knocked Up had a lot of hype in a time of quality comedies. It seems there are two sides that watch comedies. One side is the stern critic that shuns pure slapstick and cheap humor and the other is the side that will gladly watch films like Billy Madison, Hot Rod, and Old School over and over again. The stern critic in me accepts that Knocked Up is a halfway decent film even without all of the great humor but the other side in me sees the often outrageous humor in Knocked Up as its greatest strength.
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