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The Big Chill (Bilingual)


Price: CDN$ 56.75
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Ships from and sold by M and N Media Canada.
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  • This item: The Big Chill (Bilingual)

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    Ships from and sold by M and N Media Canada.
    CDN$ 3.49 shipping.

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Product Details

  • Actors: Tom Berenger, Glenn Close, Jeff Goldblum, William Hurt, Kevin Kline
  • Directors: Lawrence Kasdan
  • Writers: Lawrence Kasdan, Barbara Benedek
  • Producers: Lawrence Kasdan, Barrie M. Osborne, Marcia Nasatir, Michael Shamberg
  • Format: Anamorphic, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, DVD-Video, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English, French
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish, French
  • Dubbed: Spanish
  • Subtitles for the Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Canadian Home Video Rating : Ages 18 and over
  • Studio: Sony Pictures Home Entertainment
  • Release Date: Jan. 26 1999
  • Run Time: 105 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (62 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00000G3I2
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #15,016 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)


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Customer Reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Bryan E. Snow on June 19 2013
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
An awesome movie; loved every minute of it. It reminded me of my university friends that I grew very attached to and still keep in touch with.
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By Sarah Barrett on June 10 2013
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
So glad to have this in my collation, it is a great movie. Worth a watch a couple of times a year for the good acting and the great music too!
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By Kona TOP 100 REVIEWER on Sept. 21 2007
Format: DVD
It's been twelve years since the halcyon days of college, and eight old friends are reunited for a classmate's funeral. Glenn Close and Kevin Kline play a married couple who open their home to the gang for a weekend of reminiscences of the good old days and moans about how their lives have turned out. William Hurt plays a disillusioned and disabled ex-soldier, Jeff Goldblum is a sarcastic writer, Tom Berenger is an actor who's seen better days, JoBeth Williams is married but looking for love, Mary Kay Place is single and looking for a baby daddy, and Meg Tilly is the deceased's young girlfriend.

There is no real action or plot; the film is made up of scattered, quiet conversations that reveal the characters' emotions. The early 70s rock soundtrack is such a big part of the movie, it's almost another character. If you loved songs like, "I Heard it Through the Grapevine" and "A Whiter Shade of Pale," you will love the non-stop music. Unfortunately, I didn't connect with any of the characters or find them particularly interesting; to me they were spoiled, self-centered whiners with precious little to complain about, and yet they spent two hours doing it anyway. If you fit the Gen-X demographic and like the music, you'll probably enjoy this low-key movie about a reunion of old friends.
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Format: DVD
Plenty of star power. One of those movies that, through almost no fault of it's own, features several rising actors who all went on to make it big one way or the other. Very 80's baby boomer 30 somethingish. Celluoid soap opera. Oddly, The Big Chill was a remake of a terrible low budget movie. Go figure.
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By O. B. Tryggvason on March 17 2004
Format: DVD
One of my all time favourites.
I'm assuming you know what the film is about. The cast is first rate, Tom Berenger and William Hurt particular highlights and the throwback to 1960's nostalgia is irresistable.
One complaint on the DVD though! Why not release those scenes depicting the characters way back when and finally getting to see Costner? According to Kasdan himself, that would be damaging because his character, Alex, should remain faceless so the audience can imagine him anyway they want. Guess what, we all know it's Costner who played him so we already are imagining him as Alex everytime he is mentioned.
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Format: VHS Tape
I originally saw this movie when it first came out back in the early 80's. Its been a long time and in the interim I had forgotten many of the finer qualities, nuances and excellent performances that make this movie such a great one.
It goes beyond seeing the delectable Kevin Kline so young and
jogging around in the then sylish short shorts.
It is watching the subtle expressions on the face of William Hurt (excellent acting) and the icy-ness (in different ways) of JoBeth Williams which got even colder as the film wore on and the coldness to warmth in Glen Close. Jeff Goldblum is deliciously slimy and Mary Kay Place wore the same hair style and many of the same outfits that I wore back then.
Despite the trip down memory lane, the main story remains intact
whether this was filmed yesterday and today. Why do some people
lose their hope and choose to turn away from life... and why do
others remain?
Why do we forget the sweetness of freshness in exchange for the
hubbub of the demands of daily life?
Why do we lose touch with people with whom we share such
intense connection?
How far would you go and how much would you give for your friends?
This movie will continue to travel with me over the next several
days... its just one of those movies. I am so glad I revisited it now that I have grown past the age of the players... and I am
glad I saw it before, when I was just stepping into adulthood.
This would be a great one to watch with high school aged
children to get them thinking about these big questions when
they are still young... while they might not "get" it at the time,I have a feeling it will stick with them..... at least a little...
Read more ›
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By MarianaP on Nov. 5 2003
Format: DVD
I could watch this movie over and over, especially the less stressful parts. To me, this movie has that in common with "Four Weddings and a Funeral": it's one of those movies you can just enjoy painlessly.
What a relief it is to see Glenn Close behaving like a 100% normal person for once! I think all of the actors behave differently here than in any other film in their careers. They're almost unrecognizable. It's like you are actually spending time with them, not watching them "work."
The soundtrack is great, the story is just superb, well told, well acted, impeccable timing.
And watching that young girl stretching her legs almost all the way behind her head, like it's effortless has always made me green with envy.
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By Robert Morris HALL OF FAMETOP 10 REVIEWER on Oct. 9 2003
Format: DVD
Since this film first appeared about 20 years ago, it has become a favorite of those who comprise what is referred to as the "Baby Boomer" generation" but its appeal is by no means limited to that age group. So many of its themes (e.g. nostalgia, disenchantment, sexual frustration, egocentricity) are common to all generations. As is often the case, a reunion of friends occurs because of a death, in this case Alex whose corpse is being formally dressed for burial as the film begins. (It is Kevin Costner's body but his head is concealed, with the balance of Costner's appearance lying on a cutting room floor.) Sarah and Harold Cooper (Glenn Close and Kevin Kline) serve as unofficial hostess and host. After the burial, their friends return with them to their home where accommodations are provided. Their extended celebration of both Alex and themselves begins, during which Kasdan (who also wrote the screenplay) carefully reveals the strengths and weaknesses of each central character. The Coopers seem to be the strongest, happily married and prosperous but also generous and caring. Nick (William Hurt) is a confused and self-absorbed veteran (in some respects a survivor) of the Viet Nam war. The group includes one celebrity, Sam (Tom Berenger) who stars in a television series. Karen has always been in love with Sam. Now a somewhat unhappily married woman, she struggles with her conflict of emotions (obligations to husband and children juxtaposed with her enduring attraction to Sam). Mary Kay Place is a successful attorney who yearns for parenthood but not necessarily marriage. For me, the most interesting character is Michael (Jeff Goldblum) who comes across as a smarmy, almost desperate social misfit.Read more ›
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