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Of Mice & Men 39


Price: CDN$ 11.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
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Of Mice & Men 39 + Of Mice and Men- Bilingual, French and English + The Grapes of Wrath
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Product Details

  • Actors: Lon Chaney Jr., Burgess Meredith, Betty Field, Charles Bickford, Roman Bohnen
  • Directors: Lewis Milestone
  • Writers: Eugene Solow, John Steinbeck
  • Producers: Lewis Milestone, Frank Ross
  • Format: Black & White, DVD-Video, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: All RegionsAll Regions
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: NR
  • Studio: eOne Films
  • Release Date: Oct. 1 2002
  • Run Time: 106 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (14 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: 6305081832
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #29,004 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)


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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Cory D. Slipman on April 11 2003
Format: DVD
Of Mice and Men unfortunately gets lost among other great films of 1939 such as Gone With the Wind, Stagecoach, Wuthering Heights and The Wizard of Oz. However this poignant portrayal of the Depression era West stands tall in its moral values and simplicity.
George and Lennie are itinerant farm workers hoboing there way through the west. The sharp minded leader George played superbly by Burgess Meredith has been looking after the dim witted beast of burden Lennie for years. He has crafted a scenario where they will accumulate enough money to buy a place of their own. He promises Lennie, who has a patholgic affinity for stroking soft things, that he will be able to tend the soft furry rabbits. Lennie makes George repeat their plans time and time again never tiring of the story.
They find work on a barley farm but soon the uncontrollable Lennie gets into trouble and their plans get altered.
Lon Chaney Jr. was obnoxiously fantastic as the mentally challenged Lenny. Burgess Meredith once again proves that he is one of the greatest character actors to ever have appeared on the American screen.
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By Moodywoody TOP 500 REVIEWER on March 1 2014
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
John Steinbeck novels apply themselves well to the film medium, and none of his novels does more than Of Mice and Men. A sad and tragic story, it nevertheless offers of the treat of seeing Lon Chaney Jr. in his finest film performance. His performance as Lenny is the finest I have seen on film or television. It is a performance that is literally impossible to forget, and a performance that all other actors playing the Lenny character are judged by.

Burgess Meredith plays the trusted and protective friend, who in the end is unable to protect Lenny from an ignorant and hostile world. His performance meshes will with that of Lon Chaney Jr., and it is great in its own right, yet it is simply over shadowed by that of Lon Chaney Jr. as Lenny.

One of the best John Steinbeck film adaptations ever made. Highly recommend.
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Format: VHS Tape
Amidst the turbulent sea of box office smashes on 1939 like Gone with the Wind and The Wizard of Oz, not to mention the start of WWII, this black and white masterpiece seemed to have past beneath the waves into obscurity. It is such a classic that the acting remains believable even today, 65 years later. Don't believe me? Just try to sit through with dry eyes, the scene wherein all in the bunkhouse awaits the 'end' of poor ol Candy's dog who is put to sleep by the gun of a cagey ranch hand. Alot of films this old lose their believibilty and lustre, as acting techniques and directing gets more sophisticated, however Burgess Merideth and Lon Chaney Jr prove two hard acts to follow. This VHS perhaps is one of the best in my library.
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Format: VHS Tape
Amidst the turbulent sea of box office smashes on 1939 like Gone with the Wind, The Wizard of Oz, not to mention the start of WWII, this black and white masterpiece seemed to have been past beneath the waves. It is such a classic that the acting remains believable even today, 65 years later. Don't believe me, just try to sit through the scene wherein all in the bunkhouse await the 'end' of poor ol Candy's dog who is put to sleep with the gun of a cagey ranchhand. Alot of films this old lose their believibilty and lustre, but Burgess Merideth and Lon Chaney Jr prove two hard acts to follow. This VHS perhaps is one of the best in my library.
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Format: VHS Tape
1939's Of Mice And Men is a beautiful film. I enjoyed it from frame 1 through its heartbreaking finish. For those who remember Burgess Meredith as only a villain in the Batman TV series of the 1960s, they should take a good look at this moving, splendid motion picture (with a fine performance by Mr. Meredith).
It's hard to envision a more engaging movie. 1939 sure produced some great ones, and this just might be the cream of the crop.
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Format: VHS Tape
The America of the 1930s was a hodgepodge of geography, but the terrain that most movie audiences could relate to was either Tara from GONE WITH THE WIND or the bitter dust bowls of the parched west. Director Lewis Milestone perfectly caught this sense of dry dust mingled with human walls of self-constructed isolation in the filmed version of John Steinbeck's OF MICE AND MEN. America was still caught in the tail end of a decade long depression that seemed quite capable of extending itself for yet another. Since America was not yet involved in Europe's troubles, it was natural for Hollywood to focus on internal matters that reflected the dust that seemed to settle everywhere. Lenny Small (Lon Chaney, Jr) and George Milton (Burgess Meredith) symbolized the alienation between man and an uncaring society. Bindlestiffs like them existed only as punching bags for anyone with a grudge to settle. The only solution for forced isolation was to painfully build an enduring relation with someone who cared. As Lenny tells George incessantly about how 'I got you and you got me,' the viewers could see that maybe he was right.
Lenny and George are two tramps who seek only a place to call their own. To George, land is physical; it will provide security against the uncertainties of a dust bowl existence. To Lenny, land is internal; it is more of a time than a place. It represents a time to pet rabbits and feel the closeness engendered by the proximity of those rabbits to George. Both are fleeing from the rape charges shouted out by a woman in the previous town against the hulking, dim-witted Lenny. All Lenny wanted was to pet a pretty thing. Both escape to find work on a ranch, but the loneliness that plagued them as a pair on the road they learn afflicts others too.
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