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You Only Live Twice (Sous-titres français)

4.2 out of 5 stars 99 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Actors: Sean Connery, Akiko Wakabayashi, Mie Hama, Tetsurô Tanba, Teru Shimada
  • Directors: Lewis Gilbert
  • Writers: Harold Jack Bloom, Ian Fleming, Roald Dahl
  • Producers: Albert R. Broccoli, Harry Saltzman, Stanley Sopel
  • Format: Anamorphic, Closed-captioned, Color, DVD-Video, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English, Spanish
  • Subtitles: Spanish, French
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: PG
  • Studio: MGM (Video & DVD)
  • Release Date: Nov. 1 2001
  • Run Time: 117 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars 99 customer reviews
  • ASIN: B00004W9CE
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #63,342 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Product Description

You Only Live Twice (Special Ed

The film boasts the best of the Bond title songs (this one sung on a dreamy track by Nancy Sinatra), but the movie itself is one of the weaker ones of the Sean Connery phase of the 007 franchise. The story concerns an effort by the evil organization SPECTRE to start a world war, but the not-so-super villain behind the plot is the awfully civilized Donald Pleasence. The thin script is by Roald Dahl (shouldn't we have expected a better Bond nemesis from the creator of mad genius Willy Wonka?), and direction is by British veteran Lewis Gilbert (Alfie). But the movie can't hold a candle to Dr. No, From Russia with Love, or Goldfinger. --Tom Keogh --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
Another spectacular, perfectly restored Bond blu-ray transfer.
In You Only Live Twice,James Bond comes face-to-face for the first time with his arch-nemesis, Ernst Stavro Blofeld, in this 5th installment in the Eon series. In previous adventures Bond had battled Blofeld's deadly Spectre subordinates and proxies, but never engaged the big-bad himself.
Filmed in the wake of the two Bondmania extravganzas, Goldfinger and Thunderball, this 1967 Sean Connery entry does its best to outdo it's illustrious predecessors. The film features arguably the most spectacular Bond set-design of all-time, as 007 tracks the elusive Spectre mastermind to his Japanese, volcano rocket-launching base, a massive set built at London's Pinewood studios.
Drawn from Ian Fleming's novel published only 3 years earlier, the film is set almost entirely in Japan, and features numerous Japanese actors, as well as Donald Pleasance as the famous villain with the white persian cat. Bond has never been bigger.
Seemingly exhausted by it all, Connery announced his retirment from the role during filming, with this being his 5th Bond in 6 years. But he would return four years later, for one final fling in the offical series with Diamonds Are Forever, before turning the tux and shoulder holster over to Roger Moore.
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Format: DVD
Other than the title and Japanese locale, Roald Dahl's screenplay for "You Only Live Twice" completely disregards the novel, surprising since it was Ian Fleming's second to last effort and a best-seller only two years before. Everything about the film is big, from the huge set constructed for the volcano that is the setting for a memorable climax, to the plot which finds James Bond in Japan where SPECTRE is slyly attempting to incite the major world powers to declare war on each other by kidnapping their spacecraft.
The film, directed by Lewis Gilbert of "Alfie" fame, is a delight to the eyes and ears, with Ken Adam's sets among the most amazing yet constructed, and John Barry's haunting score, topped by Nancy Sinatra's rendition of the bittersweet title song, tied with his work for "On Her Majesty's Secret Service" as the best of the series.
Unfortunately, the celebrated Dahl lets us down with a script lacking the imagination to which we have become accustomed. 007 relies on pure luck one time too many when finding himself in a bind, and the most publicized aspect of the film, the first appearance of arch-nemesis Ernst Stavro Blofeld, is anti-climactic thanks to the miscasting of Donald Pleasance (a last minute substitute for an ailing actor).
But "You Only Live Twice" is still fun. Sean Connery, in what was supposed to be his last go-round as Bond, still looks engaged by the character, and since this film entered release only two months after the disastrous "Casino Royale," the black sheep Bond film made from the one title not owned by Albert R. Broccoli and Harry Saltzman's EON productions, in which everyone but Connery played 007, that was enough to make "You Only Live Twice" the second biggest hit of 1967 (trailing "The Dirty Dozen" by a half million or so).
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Format: DVD
You only live twice is the beginning of the end for Sean Connery as Bond. Coming off of Thunderball, which was hugely successful, You only Live twice is a movie that is widely acknowledged as a huge disappointment. The villains were old,weak,and frail and the special effects were cheesy as all hell. Donald Pleasance is a great actor, and i love him in Halloween and Escape from New york, but he does not put up a great fight with Bond. i do like the part where he is about to kill Bond and then shoots Osato, that shows his intensity. Little Nellie should never have been in this film. I think that if Connery were still interested in being Bond, then this film would be a lot better. Roald Dahl's story is far-fetched. There is some good action at the end, but it is really too short. The villain does not die, this has never happened before in a Bond film and is a mistake. The volcano is a great set! This movie is mediocre, but better than Connery's next two attempts-Diamonds are Forever and Never say Never Again, which were DOWNRIGHT AWFUL. Connery is not the best bond because Timothy Dalton is a much better actor and Dalton actually cared for and read Ian Fleming's work. Timothy was Bond to do the character justice, not to get a HUGE paycheck for making a crappy movie like Brosnan, Connery, and Moore like to do.
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Format: VHS Tape
The 5th installment of the Secret Agent 007 saga finds Bond facing one of his toughest missions yet! A plot to start WWIII is at hand as more & more U.S./Russian rockets end up mysteriously missing. Obviously, neither side has anything to do with this matter except for one organization: SPECTRE! Ernst Blofeld returns after the previous "From Russia With Love" and "Thunderball" this time played by Donald Pleasance. (who'd later show up in the blockbuster hit "Halloween" films.)
Indeed, this is one of the weaker Bonds in the series. (but not as bad as "The World Is Not Enough", which also wasn't as good as I thought!). STILL, the action-packed sequences and the explosive Special-FX make up for that. Another note is that the title song (sung by Nancy Sinatra) is a bit depressing in my opinion. I'd have to agree with other reviewers here that this wasn't as good as Connery's previous Bond films such as "Dr. No" "From Russia With Love" and "Goldfinger", but it's still good eye candy!
I thought it was okay, but kinda boring sometimes. Also, be sure to check out the sequel, "On Her Majesty's Secret Service". It's the BEST of the Bond's. SERIOUSLY!
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