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Phantom of the Opera (Sous-titres français)


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Product Details

  • Actors: Nelson Eddy, Susanna Foster, Claude Rains, Edgar Barrier, Leo Carrillo
  • Directors: Arthur Lubin
  • Writers: Eric Taylor, Gaston Leroux, Hans Jacoby, John Jacoby, Samuel Hoffenstein
  • Producers: George Waggner, Jack J. Gross
  • Format: Black & White, Closed-captioned, Dolby, Dubbed, DVD-Video, Full Screen, Subtitled, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: 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: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: NR
  • Studio: Universal Studios Home Entertainment
  • Release Date: Aug. 29 2000
  • Run Time: 92 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (44 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: 078324097X
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #55,188 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

Product Description

Amazon.ca

This 1943 version of the horror story is more Technicolor musical than scare piece. Claude Rains plays the unfortunate, masked anti-hero, but he doesn't get the room to showcase a promising and sympathetic performance. Susanna Foster and Nelson Eddy, on the other hand, get plenty of screen time to warble. Well worth a visit just for the look of the film, which won an Oscar for cinematography. --Tom Keogh

Special Features

Bonus Materials: The Opera Ghost: A Phantom Unmasked, Production Photographs, Feature Commentary with Film Historian Scott MacQueen, Theatrical Trailer, 100 Years of Universal: The Lot, My Scenes

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Customer Reviews

3.7 out of 5 stars

Most helpful customer reviews

Format: VHS Tape
This movie is the best phantom movie on the market,and from these very important features;Starting from the very begining of the movie,with it's wonderful and breath holding and colourful opera house.Also,Claude Rains is wonderful and conquering actor,with it's elegant voice and his sudden perfomances during the movie.He is defently the best phantom actor,although Lon chaney is more classic and thrilling,but a little bit borring and muchless intresting as Rains does in this movie.The opera parts were just amazing and exciting,even not to the opera lovers,like me.As a grest phantom fan,I likes this movie the best because it is much more thrilling and spontanian then 1925' LON CHANEY version.It gives,However,Much more exciting end then chaney's classic version.Though the film wasn't so close to the book,it's score and story are great and perfect in every way,and contains a bit of horror movie(indeed-don't disagree!),romance,thriller and exciting melodrama.This version made me never forget it ever.Buy it on VHS or DVD-including also the documantry of "The opera ghost-a phantom unmsked"(search for the DVD version information here in amazon).Phantom fans-What are you waiting for?!
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By A Customer on July 25 2002
Format: VHS Tape
This film was fun and the phantom was a typical man untill he turned to evil and killed a person he thought stole his music. He then fled down to the underground to fool the police! The singing was okay,but not the best part of the film,as this was made for adults,not for children,as some scenes tell. The phantom was a crazed animal for most of the movie,crashing chandeliers on people and tying ropes around their neck. The only time the phantom was like a normal person was when he was with Christine. But the girl wanted to see his face and ripped off the Phantom's mask! The Phantom then gave the the mirror and Cshristine an inhuman glare!! It appeared that the phantom would do something terrible to Christine if her lovers did not come in in the very nick of time and rescue the girl. The film has many startling murder scenes,as in the red haired girl's bedroom where the Phantom appeares from noplace and kills the two women inside there. That is off screen probably because he stabbed them with a knife,and that might have been a gruesome scene! The movie would receive a PG rating for violence,though! But, stick with these old versions and STAY AWAY from the 1989 version of this tale,it is a very bad movie!! In conclusion,this nice film would suit a lot of phantom fans!
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Format: DVD
Lavish, colorful, extravagant 1943 remake of the 1925 Lon Chaney classic is a visual treat. Released in bright technicolor, and featuring a splendid all-star cast, PHANTOM OF THE OPERA is a wonderful addition to any old Horror Fan's collection. As I already mentioned, the film is sporadically hindered by an overabudance of Opera Sequences, and don't get me wrong. The music is soaring and awe-inspiring, if a little silly at times. But, that's how it's supposed to be. Enter the excellent performance as always of Claude Rains portraying composer Erique Claudin, who lives in poverty and is disabled by arthritis pains, who falls for a young soprano Christine DuBois (Susanna Foster, in a magnificent performance), who would later find herself within the charms of baritone Nelson Eddy and Police Inspector Edgar Barrier. When Claudin goes to publish his music, a tragic misunderstanding occurs, and Claudin is splashed by acid. He prowls the sewers and haunts the Paris Opera House to enhance the singing career of young Foster. Therein is the tale. PHANTOM OF THE OPERA may have its' weaknesses, but more strengths. It has music, great acting, great cast, comedy, moments of suspense, and is absolutely unforgettable. DVD includes a fascinating documentary "Opera Ghost: The Phantom Unmasked" by Scott MacQueen, who also narrates the feature commentary. So buy the DVD, reserve your Box Five seats and enjoy PHANTOM OF THE OPERA - but watch out for the chandelier!
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Format: VHS Tape
If you watch this movie on its own, it is pretty good. But if you are expecting Leroux, you will probably be disappointed. The story itself is good. Rains commands a generous amount of sympathy, and he does fill us with a fair amount of terror. (Especially when he threatens Christina's rival.) The 3 man quarrle over Christina is done well and has a cute end. Some of the music is very good, but unfortunately, the story seems to take a back seat to it. The photography and images are well done. The acting for the most part is good, but for some reason the Persian is deleted. My biggest complaint is that the phantom's lamentable suicide (because he knows Christina can never love him) is turned into an accidental death. The major shift from the Phantom's terror to tragic sorrow is one of the most important things in this story. I understand that when people make movies of books, some things are changed around, but I can not really understand why they would change something so crucial. If you are willing to watch this without worrying about Leroux's intentions, you may be pleasantly surprised and entertained. But if you want to see what Leroux wrote, this is not the version to see.
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Format: DVD
This was the film that taught me there was such a thing as a remake. I first saw it on TV in black and white when I was about 9 years old. This was in the mid-60s when classic monsters were enjoying a fad with toys, magazines, and TV reruns. I had been hoping to see it ever since I had gotten the Aurora Phantom model kit. I had that when-are-they-going-to-show-the monster feeling during much of it, but was so was so impressed with the chandelier and unmasking scenes that I'd have wanted to own the film if that had been possible back then. I was puzzled though, that this phantom's face looked nothing like the one on the model. Of course, when I found out there was an earlier version, that gave me yet another film to be on the lookout for. It was several years later when I finally saw it, and I had to save for months to buy a completely silent version on 8mm. The DVD has an excellenct documentary, possibly the best of the Universal Classic Monsters Collection. There is so much worthwile information in the running commentary that film historian Scott Macqueen often has to talk fast to fit it all in in under 93 minutes. One thing I wish had been pointed out is that the vast majority of the Lon Chaney silent versions available on video were drastically reedited from the rerelease/remake of 1930. The 1925 cut still exists, but I've only seen a so-so quality laser disc version that had no music soundtrack. The documentary has a some facinating clips from the 1930 version. I've read that the full sountrack still exists. Now if only the 1925 version could be restored and scored and the 1930 version reconstructed as much as possible. That would make an excellent two-movie DVD!
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