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The Cutter (Sous-titres français) [Import]

Price: CDN$ 14.99
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The Cutter (Sous-titres français) [Import] + Good Guys Wear Black + Code of Silence (Widescreen/Full Screen)
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Product Details

  • Actors: Chuck Norris, Joanna Pacula, Daniel Bernhardt, Bernie Kopell, Todd Jensen
  • Directors: William Tannen
  • Writers: Bruce Haskett
  • Producers: Chuck Norris, Aaron Norris, Avi Lerner, Boaz Davidson, Branscombe Richmond
  • Format: AC-3, Color, Dolby, Dubbed, DVD-Video, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC, Import
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, 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: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Canadian Home Video Rating : Ages 14 and over
  • Studio: Columbia/Tristar Video
  • Release Date: March 14 2006
  • Run Time: 92 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • ASIN: B000E33VY0

Product Description

The Stones of Light and Perfection - two 500-carat diamonds dating from Moses' time - have been stolen by Nazi war criminal, Colonel Speerman. Speerman orders a freelance assassin to kidnap Isaac Teller, an Auschwitz survivor who's a master cutter of precious jewels. When Teller's niece, Elizabeth, realizes her uncle has gone missing, she hires tough-as-nails P.I. John Shepherd (Chuck Norris) to investigate. Following a bloody trail of murdered jewelers and Interpol agents, Shepherd races the clock to find Teller, for once he finishes re-cutting the diamonds, Speerman will most certainly finish him as well.

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Most helpful customer reviews

By YVON GARCEAU on Oct. 20 2014
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 28 reviews
18 of 18 people found the following review helpful
Entertaining Aug. 22 2006
By NoWireHangers - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD
Chuck Norris is back in a real movie. He's a private investigator specialized in locating missing people and when a Jewish diamond cutter is kidnapped, his daughter comes to Chuck for help.
"The Cutter" is no masterpiece but it's an entertaining movie and above average for production company Nu Image Entertainment, whose movies sometimes suffer from incoherent writing. Chuck Norris fans will be pleased to see Chuck, and the rest of the cast make a good job too.

It's an entertaining movie, but perhaps not one you'd want to watch again and again. Chuck Norris fans would want to have this movie in their collection. Anyone else looking for 90 minutes of entertainment, rent it.
9 of 9 people found the following review helpful
This is One Great Movie Oct. 25 2008
By Raymond R. Holmes - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD
This is the type of movie that makes you think about what is going on in the world. People are not always as they seem because many have secret pasts that can be quite deadly. Chuck Norris does a great job of dealing with the dangerous forces because he manages to get out of extremely tight situations that one would swear he couldn't get out of. Chuck Norris does a wonderful job of demonstarting loyalty to doing what is right regardless of what others are doing and never giving up even if the
odds are all against you.
11 of 13 people found the following review helpful
good chuck movie May 18 2006
By sam the movieman - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD
this is a good action movie chuck norris play a pi in the movie story involving the theft of jewelry and chuck a detective pi comes to the aid of aged diamond cutter the story is interesting good action the final fight scene between chuck and daniel looks fantastic not bad at all an 18 million dollars budget
6 of 8 people found the following review helpful
Dull Action Movie with Generic Stunts Feb. 22 2007
By Tsuyoshi - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD
In "The Cutter" 65-year-old Chuck Norris plays John Shepherd, cop-turned-private eye who is embroiled in a conspiracy to kidnap an aged diamond cutter. Shepherd saves the life of the cutter's niece Elizabeth (Joanna Pakula) and with her reveals the secrets about the world's hugest diamonds. The story is not good, sometimes terribly and needlessly contrived. It is still serviceable, but obviously it is not "Marathon Man."

Sadly actions are not great either. Chuck Norris throwing punches and shooting a gun surely looks in better shape than Steven Seagal, but that's not saying much because the action scenes and the stunt work themselves are just boring. Shoot-pouts are generic, and the car chase is impossible and unexciting. When the name of Daniel Bernhardt who can do impressive martial arts stunts appears in the opening credits, I expected something good. Sorry, but no such luck; he is completely wasted, not given enough chance to show his skills.

Which leaves us with not-so-great acting from the supporting actors like Joanna Pakula, Tracy Scoggins and Bernie Kopell and silly one-liners from the star. Don't miss the one when a hapless thug is thrown out of the window. That made me really groan.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
"Auf nimmer wiedersehn!" Nov. 4 2009
By Mike Sehorn - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
As fate would have it, what's probably the last Chuck Norris film ever to be made isn't really a Chuck Norris film. Sure, Chuck's the star, but as is the case these DTV action outings, the distinctive auteurism that once defined his earlier pictures as "Yep, that's a Chuck Norris movie" has given way to a style that feels much more generic. Sure, it's decent for a film that went straight-to-video, but the only really remarkable thing about it is that it stars the Chuckasaurus; it could just as well have been made with Dolph Lundgren or Van Damme and still retained its mold. This isn't really a bad thing, but it means that as far as Norris' personal style and brand of attitude is concerned, fans might as well have waved good-bye to him following The President's Man 2.

The story: when an expert diamond-cutter and Auschwitz survivor (Bernie Kopell, "The Love Boat") is kidnapped by a deadly mastermind (Daniel Bernhardt) looking to customize a pair of priceless stones, private investigator John Shepherd (Norris) is called in to unravel a mystery spanning Nazi Germany to the present-day jewelry district.

Who's Daniel Bernhardt? Well, he started out as a model, but is better known as the star of the Bloodsport sequels and of "Mortal Kombat: Conquest". Oh, and he had that awesome fight with Laurence Fishburne on top of the truck in Matrix Reloaded. Yup, the filmmakers actually got Norris a decent martial artist-villain this time around, and knowing he was going to be in the movie is half the reason why I bought it. Sadly, there's not a whole lot of fighting to be seen: there are two fights lasting longer than 15 seconds and three even shorter than that. Chuck fights both Daniel and long-haired baddie Deron McBee (Mortal Kombat: Annihilation) and gets the heck beat out of him before putting each of them in their place. Daniel is hands-down the most exciting performer, but all of the fights are marred by unwanted quick-cut editing. On the plus side, at age 65, it doesn't look like Norris was using many stunt doubles, which is impressive. Also look for a couple of decent car chases.

The acting's on the good side for a $6 million production. Chuck's his own compassionate-conservative self, but in a small scene, reveals that he cannot pull off a Russian accent to save his life. Bernhardt, however, can do a good Russian imitation, and as a "master of disguise" gets to show off a bit more than usual as he cons people. Of course, part of the reason why he was chosen for the role was because he and cohort Curt Lowens ("General Hospital") both speak fluent German and can pass themselves off as Nazis. Bernie Kopell as the imprisoned cutter, Golden Globe nominee Joanna Pacula (Gorky Park) as his adopted daughter, Tracy Scoggins ("Babylon 5") as Norris' PD informant, and pretty much everybody else involved gives a good performance, making for a well-rounded cast that manages to overshadow the star more than once.

The film defines itself as a DTV title through its weirdo editing that unsuccesfully tries to make the movie look more interesting: the film occasionally goes into "avid fart" mode, with multiple close-ups, the speeding up of footage, and wacky color effects trying to remind you of bigger thrillers. There are way too many flashbacks abound, sometimes just to remind you of something from earlier in the movie that you haven't even forgotten in the first place. And while the story's decidedly better than your run-of-the-mill DTV flick, it doesn't do too great a job of explaining the existence of some minor characters - most notably the fellow who breaks into Norris' house, tasers him, and then gets killed by Daniel Bernhardt.

I don't mean to scare anyone off of watching the movie, for it really is a better-than-average low-budget flick. Fans of the Chuckster ought to pick it up at least, but those of you looking for your first taste of Norris might want to start somewhere else - after all, there's not a whole lot of pro-American bravado here, even if Chuck is fighting Nazis.