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Peter Pan (Widescreen)


List Price: CDN$ 9.99
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Peter Pan (Widescreen) + Hook (Sous-titres français) [Import]
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Product Details

  • Actors: Jeremy Sumpter, Jason Isaacs, Olivia Williams, Lynn Redgrave, Rachel Hurd-Wood
  • Directors: P.J. Hogan
  • Writers: P.J. Hogan, J.M. Barrie, Michael Goldenberg
  • Producers: Charles Newirth, Craig Baumgarten, Douglas Wick, Ellen Somers
  • Format: Anamorphic, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, DTS Surround Sound, Dubbed, DVD-Video, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English, French
  • Subtitles: Spanish, French
  • Dubbed: French
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: PG
  • Studio: Universal Studios Home Entertainment
  • Release Date: June 7 2005
  • Run Time: 113 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (158 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0001HAISG
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #3,927 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

Product Description

The magic, the excitement, the wonder of the true Peter Pan comes to life for the first time in this spellbinding fantasy that critics proclaim "a fun and fantastic tale!" (Daily Herald). Brimming with spectacular special effects and non-stop action, this all-new adventure is sure to be a family favorite for years to come! "One of the finest films of the year!" (Daily Gazette)

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Customer Reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Jess on Dec 6 2004
Format: DVD
I love this book, but I have to admit that I watched the newest 'Peter Pan' movie, starring Jeremy Sumpter, before I actually read the classic. Although the movie including many exact or related lines right from the novel and most of the same major scenes, I found that, in the movie, there was that 'puppy-love glow' between Peter and Wendy that just made the storyline so much more interesting and sweet. The novel does show some sense of that, but not as much as the movie. The whole idea that Peter tries to hide his feelings for Wendy yet act completely irrisistable at the same time...or at the end when Peter and Hook are fighting and Hook makes him realize that he is incomplete and so on. How the movie focuses on 'feelings' in the individual stages of childhood, youth, and adulthood are most interesting and are well demonstrating in the movie. Now, I love this book very much, but I suppose I was a little disappointed when it did not include such things.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Charmed Eyes on Aug. 17 2006
Format: DVD
This movie satisfied every craving I ever had in regards to the Peter Pan story. When I was little, it was my favourite story, but I was always disappointed that nothing happened between Peter and Wendy in the Disney version (although I know the original was extremely platonic). This one is the way Peter Pan should have been presented. The kiss was so sweet and innocent. It was nice to have a love story told without any scrap of smut. This movie really allowed me to relive my childhood again and believe in fairies.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By WriterGrl on June 20 2007
Format: DVD
I love Peter Pan. I swear, I've been in love with him since I was 3 years old. Well, not him exactly. First I wanted to be him, then I wanted to be his friend, and then I fell in love with him. This movie is awesome, Rachel Hurde-Wood is a great talent, and this is THE definitive version...no dinky little Disney cartoons...or weird cross dressing ladies...you're actually afraid of Captain Hook in this one.
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Format: DVD
The latest film version of "Peter Pan" is a very fine rendition of the J. M. Barrie classic - which celebrates its centenary this year - all about the boy who refuses to grow up and the young girl who almost makes him change his mind. Everyone is clearly familiar with the tale of Wendy and her two brothers who are magically whisked away to a place called Neverland, inhabited by pirates, fairies and a group of scruffy lads known as "The Lost Boys," of whom Peter Pan is the valiant leader. In this particular adaptation, it is the marvelous attention to detail - in setting, design, costumes and special effects - that makes the movie soar.
The scenes set in Edwardian London have a lovely "Mary Poppins" look and feel to them, while those set in Neverland have the otherworldly quality needed to bring such fantasies to life. Indeed, from first moment to last, the film is a visual feast, a masterpiece of image, design, and sheer technical wizardry.
Equally important, writer/director P. J. Hogan never allows the technical aspects of the film to overwhelm the characters, conflicts and themes that have made this story such a universal favorite for nigh unto five generations of enraptured children. The relationship between Peter and Wendy achieves a surprising emotional depth thanks to the two fine young actors, Jeremy Sumpter and Rachel Hurd-Wood, whose job it is to bring these beloved characters to life. There's a particularly enchanting scene in which Peter and Wendy dance in the air, spinning high above the trees against an impossibly huge painted moon (shades of "E.T.," the ultimate "Peter Pan" tribute). Yet, the film is also not afraid to explore some of the darker themes inherent in the material.
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Format: DVD
First of all, I have always been a Peter Pan fan so obviously this movie is going to speak to me more than it will to most people. What distinguishes this movie from previous versions is that it stresses the ~*loneliness*~ of being Peter Pan. The common misperception of Peter Pan is that he's nothing more than a lucky boy who always has fun and is the subject of jealousy for adults and kids alike. This movie, however, presents him as somewhat of a "tragic boy" who cannot live like the rest of us, can never fully comprehend and experience love, and is given countless opportunities to live but rejects it, and therefore, is always looking in through the window that "bars" him out. I'm not saying that the movie makes you feel only sympathy for him, for after all, if he escapes life then he also escapes the unwanted responsibilities which come with adulthood, the frailty of old age, and ultimately death. In the end, you feel both envy yet sadness for Peter, which are the feelings J.M. Barrie intended his book to evoke. You don't need kids to share this movie with-- everyone can identify with Peter, for surely we have all felt lonely or longed for our childhood at some point in our lives.
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Format: DVD
Neverland has never looked so lush and treacherous, nor has the subtext of incipient sexual longing ever been so prominent as in P. J. Hogan's Freudian take on the J. M. Barrie childhood classic. Hogan skillfully revives Barrie's original concept of the story as a coming-of-age tale about a girl facing the terror and allure of womanhood -and the fantasy boy who temporarily seduces her back to the world of make-believe.
Hogan dares to cast authentic boy Jeremy Sumpter as Peter. Androgynous and feral, with his tousled hair and unsettling coquette's smile, this Peter combines irritating boyish bravado with hormonal confusion; he doesn't know what he really wants when he brings Wendy to Neverland as a surrogate mother. Rachel Hurd-Wood is a ripe and trembling Wendy, who fears the grown-up world, yet expects something more than childhood games from Peter. When Peter can't or won't comply, Wendy dallies with an even more ambivalent and unstable romantic object-Captain Hook (Jason Isaacs). Wendy is "not afraid, but entranced" by "the dark figure that had haunted her dreams."
Isaacs' superb Hook is no comic buffoon. Psychopathic enough to gut his own crewmen with his hook, he's also a raging wit, vain of his own erudition, amusing himself with jokes no one else can grasp. ("Split my infinitives," he exclaims, mid-battle.) Isaacs revitalizes Hook with dark comedy and menacing brio. Yet there's a poignant underpinning: the poison he concocts from his own tear is a toxic brew of "malice, jealousy, and disappointment." Isaacs' textured performance invites us to ponder the tragedy of a grown-up Hook trapped forever in Peter's eternal childhood. (...)
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