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NEW Winslet/foster/reilly/waltz - Carnage (Blu-ray)

3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (6 customer reviews)
Price: CDN$ 32.51 & FREE Shipping. Details
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Frequently Bought Together

NEW Winslet/foster/reilly/waltz - Carnage (Blu-ray) + A Separation / Une Separation (Bilingue) [Blu-ray] (Bilingual) + A Prophet Bilingual [Blu-ray] (Version française)
Price For All Three: CDN$ 66.78

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Most helpful customer reviews
5.0 out of 5 stars Masterful production in total. Jan. 4 2014
Format:DVD|Verified Purchase
A professional rendering by professionals in all aspects and capacities. This could just as easily been a 'bomb'; however the treatment is controlled and subtle in its escallating ethos of cultural mores. We're all 'red necks' under the skin; I'm right and you're wrong!
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5.0 out of 5 stars Carnage Jan. 27 2013
Format:Blu-ray|Verified Purchase
J'ai très aimé et je le recommande chaudement. C'est une discussion orageuse et sociologique entre parents à la suite d'une bagarre d'enfants dans un parc.
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4.0 out of 5 stars A Critical Need for Third Party Mediation July 22 2012
By Ian Gordon Malcomson HALL OF FAME TOP 10 REVIEWER
Here is Roman Polanski's version of Igmar Bergman's 1971 "Reflections on a Marriage", with a slight variation as to how marital discourse can quickly surface when two couples get together for a serious four-way conversation. Like in the Bergman film, Polanski's production starts off rather calmly and politely. It uses the discussion/dialogue format in which the two couples appear to get to know each other on a first-name basis, even if they are meeting to discuss a serious act of bullying involving their two sons. Whatever tensions or testy moments appear, they are quickly defused with a show of amiability. However, one obstacle they cannot overcome is the different opinion that all four adults have as to how this playground incident should be eventually resolved. This unfortunate playground incident between their respective sons that has resulted in one of them being seriously hurt could easily break out all over again at a new level if both husbands can't refrain from being so dismissive as to its seriousness. What starts out as a business-like and polite meeting of reasonable adults quickly degenerates into a nasty scene where spouses are fighting between themselves as to why they can't stand up for each other. Nancy and Alan Cowan, a salesman and artist, begin the discussion as the concerned parents and gracious hosts earnestly and calmly seeking a resolution to this problem. In contrast, Penelope and Michael, lawyer and academic by profession, as parents of the offending child, seem initially somewhat indifferent and at times frosty about the whole matter. In the space of an hour, that will all change. Read more ›
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