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I Melt With You

Price: CDN$ 79.96
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2 new from CDN$ 79.96 7 used from CDN$ 5.83

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Product Details

  • Actors: Jeremy Piven, Rob Lowe, Thomas Jane, Sasha Grey, Carla Gugino
  • Directors: Mark Pellington
  • Format: NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Studio: Mongrel Media
  • Release Date: March 6 2012
  • ASIN: B006H5LIYY
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #39,751 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Product Description

When four college friends meet up at a spectacular ocean villa for their annual reunion, career and family responsibilities get left behind. But when things spiral out of control, a pact they made as young men is challenged and old secrets threaten to bring them all down. I Melt With You is a visually dazzling trip deep into the male psyche, starring Thomas Jane, Jeremy Piven, Rob Lowe, Christian McKay, and featuring Sasha Grey. SPECIAL FEATURES - - Commentary with Mark Pellington (Director), Rob Lowe (Jonathan), and Jeremy Piven (Ron) - Commentary with Mark Pellington (Director), Glenn Porter (Co-Writer) and Eric Schmidt (Director of Photography) - Deleted Scenes - I Melt with You Behind the Scenes - HDNet: A Look at I Melt with You - Interview with Mark Pellington (FYI – this one is Blu-ray ONLY) - Interview with Jeremy Piven - Director's Behind the Scenes Photo Gallery - Alternate Theatrical Poster Gallery - Director's Statement - Theatrical Greenband Trailer - Theatrical Redband Trailer


"Perfectly a post-Fight Club [Chuck Palahniuk novel come to life...a profoundly moving experience."] -- Chris Bumbrey, JOBLO.COM

"A testostorone blowout." -- SCREEN INTERNATIONAL

"Virtuoso visuals, pulsating music and muscular acting. -- Todd McCarthy, THE HOLLYWOOD REPORTER

"Virtuoso visuals, pulsating music and muscular acting. -- Todd McCarthy, THE HOLLYWOOD REPORTER

9/10 "Perfectly a post-Fight Club [Chuck Palahniuk novel come to life...a profoundly moving experience."] -- Chris Bumbrey, JOBLO.COM

Customer Reviews

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 103 reviews
7 of 8 people found the following review helpful
Worth Checking Out April 8 2013
By Pogo - Published on
Format: Blu-ray
I found it interesting and unusual, though the actual plot is unlikely. The casting and acting were excellent. The actors are all seasoned pro's at the top of their game. It was worth watching just for that. I liked it enough to watch the whole thing. I intend to watch again and pay more attention.

This isn't a movie I would buy in DVD or Blu-Ray, but it is worth checking out on TV if you get premium service.
22 of 29 people found the following review helpful
An Excellent Exercise in Experimental Film Feb. 28 2012
By atlas78 - Published on
Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
Profoundly terrifying in a somber kind of way, with a haunting uniqueness of vision. More of a mood than a story in the true sense; chaotically imagined and carefully crafted. Akin to blood in your mouth, both bitter and invigorating all at once. Give it a shot and see how it tastes.
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
You're not invited Sept. 26 2015
By Darren - Published on
Verified Purchase
If professional critical opinion on this movie is any guide, middle-aged white males like me are really just embarrassing to everyone, and our problems -- unfulfilling careers, divorce, widowerhood, chemical dependency -- are just not worth watching. The world seems to think we'd be better off dead, the sooner the better. That way, my generation -- given the appellation "X" by cynical Madison Avenue marketers who couldn't figure us out -- will no longer be able to bother anyone with our loud and nasty music, our nasty cynicism, our nasty skepticism, our nasty lack of pretension about ourselves.

Well, NOT SO FAST, you goody-two-shoes, you nice people, you sensitive people briefly troubled with *practical* problems that have achievable solutions, you Millennials, you pursed-lipped old Boomer ladies, whoever the hell y'all are. We're still here, we're still partying, we still have the best music, and you know what? -- you're not invited. Get out.

The movie clearly touched raw nerves, particularly among professional reviewers whose byline photos show that they're just as "middle-aged" and "white" as the characters in Mark Pellngton's film. The other offended group were tenderfoot Millennials who resented the movie's dismissal of them, to say nothing of them being depicted as snotnose brats full of Oprah-wisdom and faux-entitlement. (The aging GenXers in the movie at least earned, or in Jeremy Piven's case, stole, their OWN money.) Former porn-star Sasha Grey's presence also seemed to offend everyone. I was glad to see her, myself, but that goes along with my disgusting sense of "entitlement", I suppose. Reading the negative reviews on Rotten Tomatoes, I was continually struck by the incorrect use of the word "entitlement"; it's sort of like the way people incorrectly say "begging the question" as if someone is asking a question *really hard*. Don't get me started on the apparent confusion about what a "straw man fallacy" is.

ANYway. At least Pellington will have to be grudgingly recognized as a creative visual stylist -- the movie is by turns nauseating and gorgeous to look at. He's working with someone's else's first screenplay, and the errors show. Despite a few nice moments, like Piven telling off some smug little Millennial, Thomas Jane's recognition that he was hardly ever sober with his three friends, and Rob Lowe's emotionally naked performance in general as a suffering divorced man, the script has serious problems. Too much druggin' and drinkin' and not enough character buildin' in the first hour. A pact made 25 years ago is a ludicrous maguffin. Christian McKay's depressed gay character is completely out of place with this bro group. The final stretch is terribly staged, and worse, boring.

"You live in this world of disillusion!" cries one of the Millennials to Thomas Jane's cynical ex-novelist, while defending her New Yorker-published short-story-writing boyfriend (yeah, right). That's right, hon, we do. But you know what? Someday *you'll* be disillusioned too, when you enter your forties and realize that you've spent your whole life looking at your devices and curating your own personal social media "brand" with nothing to show for the effort. You too will sigh with despair. And we GenXers, hideous in our sixties and seventies, with our dialysis and diabetes and yellow teeth and liver spots, will be there, laughing. We will gather you in our drooping, wrinkled, smelly arms.

3 out of 5 -- two stars earned for Generation X's proudly negative view of itself, and the extra star earned for one of the best soundtracks I've heard in some time: Sex Pistols, Dead Kennedys, Jesus & Mary Chain, Bauhaus, et alia. GREAT cuts from those bands, too, not just the obvious ones.
5 of 6 people found the following review helpful
Gripping, to say the least Dec 1 2012
By Richard Mcginnis - Published on
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I have to say this is some of the best acting I have ever had the pleasure of watching. The performances by all four men are beyond visceral. Heartbreaking individual stories culminating in a week-long tragedy of Shakespearean proportions gives the viewer a surrealistic insight to the unique bond between men. The characters are somehow both despicable and endearing. A promise made is a promise kept, no matter how grim outcome.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Under The Radar, Worth a Look July 13 2015
By CaptainVegas - Published on
Rob Lowe, Thomas Jane and Jeremy Piven star in this critically panned 2011 film that flew under most people's radar. I Melt With You chronicles a reunion getaway of four men in their early 40's. Their get together, which starts as a couple nights of drugs, drinking and debauchery quickly spirals into something deeper and darker.

I Melt With You is not for everyone and initially I didn't think it was for me. But I stuck with it and despite several flaws, it's definitely a film that has some merits and, if nothing else, it gets credit for being a hauntingly emotional character study of middle age crossed with major life struggles.

The directorial style is not going to be to everyone's liking. Mark Pellington's shaky camera movements, off angle shots and blurry focuses might not be your cup of tea but past those (sometimes hard to ignore) aesthetics, there is a movie that more people to see. Even if you don't like the film, I give credit to the stars for taking a risk and making this outside the box drama.

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