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Magnolia (Widescreen)


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Magnolia (Widescreen) + The Master + Capote DVD
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Product Details

  • Actors: Tom Cruise, Jason Robards, Julianne Moore, Philip Seymour Hoffman, John C. Reilly
  • Directors: Paul Thomas Anderson
  • Writers: Paul Thomas Anderson
  • Producers: Paul Thomas Anderson, Daniel Lupi, Dylan Tichenor, JoAnne Sellar, Lynn Harris
  • Format: Special Edition, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Dubbed: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • MPAA Rating: R
  • Studio: Alliance Films
  • Release Date: Aug. 29 2000
  • Run Time: 188 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (595 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00003CWTI
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #19,624 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

Product Description

Product Description

An intriguing and entertaining study in characters going through varying levels of crisis and introspection. This psychological drama leads you in several different directions, weaving and intersecting various subplots and characters, from a brilliant Tom Cruise, as a self-proclaimed pied-piper, to a child forced to go on a TV game show and the pressures he faces from a ruthless father.

Special Features

Magnolia Video Diary Covers the Blossoming of a Modern-Day Masterwork Frank T.J. Mackey Seminar Seduce and Destroy Infomercial Theatrical Trailers --This text refers to the Blu-ray edition.

Customer Reviews

3.7 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Matthew Wilkinson on Dec 29 2007
Format: DVD
Phillip Seymour Hoffman said:

"I think Magnolia is one of the best films I've ever seen and I can say that straight out, and anybody that disagrees with me I'll fight you to the death. I just think it is one of the greatest films I've ever been in and ever seen."

Amen Mr. Hoffman. To the death.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on July 29 2003
Format: DVD
This masterpiece brilliantly directed by P.T. Anderson is perhaps my favorite film, for many reasons.
The film follows several lives during one day in San Fernando Valley, chances and strange happenstances affecting all of them. Child genius Stanley Spector (Jeremy Blackman) lives with his pushy father (Michael Bowen) while competing in a game show, "What Do Kids Know?" and winning every time, always answering the questions instead of his team peers volunteering to answer. He is tired of always being pressured for the game show, and from his father's constant strain on him to be perfect. The host of the show, Jimmy Gator (Philip Baker Hall) has developed cancer and will die in two months, depressed as ever. His wife Rose is beginning to realize that Jimmy's life may be a lie. His daughter, Claudia Wilson Gator (Melora Walters) hates her father, is addicted to coke and is immediately attracted to police officer Jim Kurring(John C. Reilly). Back to the gameshow--Donnie Smith (William H. Macy) is lonely after being fired from his job and is in love with a male bartender, who doesn't show it back, and Donnie will do anything to get his attention. "What Do Kids Know Producer?" Earl Partridge (Jason Robards) has also contracted cancer and will inevitably die very soon. His wife, Linda Partridge (Julianne Moore) married him only for his money, but is now in love with him. Earl's caretaker Phil Parma Philip Seymour Hoffman is holding onto the life of Earl while searching for the estranged Partridge son from Earl's previous marriage. This lost son has change his name to Frank T.J. Mackey (Tom Cruise) and gives sex advice to men in seminars and videotapes. These stories seem to have connection, yes.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By "autophobian" on Oct. 29 2002
Format: DVD
"Magnolia", P.T. Anderson's philisophical and imaginative follow up to "Boogie Nights", is a daunting descent into realms of human emotion. The story of 9 main characters whose lives spin uncontrollably upon a roulette wheel of chance hits home with it's soundtrack, subtext, and intellectual brilliancy. All the actors in this film express the desire of the same kind - that inpenetrable taste of happiness, the feeling of life slipping away, the motions, motives, and madness of life. Anderson directs with somber sadness, each character's expression representing isolated soliquoys depicting defeat. While these actors subject their instincts into their character's drives and feelings, we begin to suspect that Anderson's creations are just metaphors for ourselves; rather, the emotive and ethical extremes of our daily escapades. Let's just ignore the fact that Mr. Tom Cruise is in this picture; ignore the fact that Julianne Moore and Philip Seymour Hoffman and Jason Robards appear in the film. As blockbuster names and household trivial quirks, these actors and actresses aren't what makes this film, but the story they create together. A Magnolia flower grows with each petal attached to its side, and wherever it grows, so does it's parts. Anderson, inventive, subjective, morally and immorally, creates a world of truths and lies, and does so beautifully.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Bob Vila on Jan. 5 2009
Format: DVD
Wow! I've read some of the reviews on here and it's pretty obvious that some people just didn't 'get it'.

The fact is, you HAVE to watch this movie, and ideally, several times. Every time I go back to it, I see something completely different. It's pure genius, and you'll burn out your remote pausing it every time to find the references to 8 and 2 (and yes, the frogs make complete sense - look it up!). I highly recommend watching this movie and then going to imdb.com (search Magnolia) to read all of the trivia associated with this movie - it will boggle your mind.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on April 19 2004
Format: DVD
Never before has a rainy, slate-gray afternoon held so much beauty, or so much meaning, as it does in Paul Thomas Anderson's emotionally jarring "Magnolia". Everything about this movie is completely realized: the characters are real, with true human faults, the directing is crisp and focused (and very succesfully transferred to DVD), and the story is first-rate with almost too many things to notice. Some people feel that three hours is too long (for almost any movie), but with voice-over narrations and ensemble singalongs overlapping the images on the screen and consuming the whole of the viewer's attention, one gets the feeling that the film could have easily patched on another hour with no loss to the overall satisfying impact of it.
P.T. Anderson has created a movie which everyone involved in it seems excited about. The entire cast deserves praise and plaudit, especially Philip Seymour Hoffman and John C. Reilly, who both deliver remarkable and touchingly unassuming performances. The sole weak link seems to be Julianne Moore (usually such a fine actress), who seems to base her performance on stuttered and staggered swearing, though she admirably freaks out quietly (but with grace) for a large portion of the movie.
Anderson's directing is, as always, innovative and interesting, and each of the shots has obviously been pretty heavily premeditated upon, lending the movie an air of tangible professionalism without sacrificing emotional validity. Much credit is owed also to the writing, which is as believable as dialogue can be. Also of note is the director of photography Robert Elswit's excellent lighting and Dylan Tichenor's practical and flowing editing.
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