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The Lady from Shanghai


Price: CDN$ 19.91
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Product Details

  • Actors: Rita Hayworth, Orson Welles, Everett Sloane, Glenn Anders, Ted de Corsia
  • Directors: Orson Welles
  • Writers: Orson Welles, Charles Lederer, Fletcher Markle, Sherwood King, William Castle
  • Producers: Orson Welles, Harry Cohn
  • Format: Black & White, Closed-captioned, DVD-Video, Full Screen, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada This DVD will probably NOT be viewable in other countries. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Canadian Home Video Rating : Parental Guidance (PG)
  • Studio: Sony Pictures Home Entertainment
  • Release Date: Oct. 3 2000
  • Run Time: 87 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (41 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00004W229
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #15,995 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)


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Customer Reviews

4.2 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Roger Zeus on Aug. 8 2003
Format: DVD
This starts off veryyy slowly. Welles' narration in a strong irish accent kicks in as soon as the credits drop and is at first pretty painful. Luckily, it doesn't take long to accept it. The last half hour of the movie is great, as are bits of the first hour. Stick with it, I almost gave up on it, as it does pay off at the end. A weak 4 out of 5 stars, but definitely worth a look. I bought mine cheap and used so I'm not complaining. The camera-work, especially at the end, makes the movie. Even though the story is pretty typical Hollywood fare, Welles' direction is anything but.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By profile on July 27 2003
Format: DVD
Rita Hayworth is ravishingly beautiful, and Orson Welles is looking nice as well. Other people complain about the story being convoluted, and how they didn't really 'get it'. This is because they, or perhaps you, are extremely stupid. Any fan of Orson Welles needs this, it's his most underrated film. Just listen to Grisby talk about armageddon, it's effing insane.
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By Marc Clapp on July 3 2014
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I very fine and strange movie.
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Format: DVD
Columbia Pictures was a strange concoction. In many ways the most american of all studios with its two reelers and B movies and also its cover girl star Rita Hayworth. The big star on the lot and a personal favourite of the movie mogul, a studio which he built and he assembled a large production team which built very marketable products over time..especially in Rita and they did not have many large stars on the lot. They had the Three stooges, and they used their large stars to sell so many of their marketing products, this was largely the business smarts of its head Harry Cohn, thats how he built his studio, and the down to earth common values of so much of these two reelers. Rits needed good profitable films and they were always on the search for material so when Orson called about a minor film the studio decided to go all aout and make a big expensive production for his star Rita..his wife and on the verge of divorce it was the couple's last chance to put their marriage back together largely at Rita's insistence. Welles agreed and the film. The film came out at 2 and a half hours. All we have is the 85 minute version, delayed two years for release and the couple split after the marriage. Welles one success in america THe STranger had just come out so they were hopeful with this film..it basically tells a complex tale about a cruise in the Panama and caribbean and then an assortment of minor characters, and here as Bogdonavich the analyst of the film notes they are put together with Dickensian skills. There are various murderous and low lifes and they act in a way which you will not see in films..they murder but in a frenzied way which seems rather unique like something we have never seen before..the charm of this film.Read more ›
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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I love Orson Welles' films. I like hearing Peter Bogdanovich talk about them, because he's such an inside authority in the industry, but in this one he never once refers to any scene that we're looking at. He goes on forever about his experience meeting and chatting with and questioning Mr. Welles, which is informative but not what I want from a commentary. My favorite DVD commentary that I have, is Christopher Frayling, a film historian and theoritician, ananlyzing, in depth, every scene and moment in Leone's "For a Few Dollars More". More information than I could take in, in one viewing. That's not Bogdanovich's style. Still it's better than some director doing a 'commentary' on his own film and kissing everyone's (%$&) in hopes of getting a future job. Those are my least favorites.
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1 of 2 people found the following review helpful By D. Weisbord on Aug. 27 2003
Format: DVD
This film is memorable for a couple of extraordinary scenes as well as Welles working with his wife, Rita Hayworth. Did this guy have a fortunate young life or what!
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By Damian P. Gadal on Oct. 14 2003
Format: DVD
Things are not what they seem is a dead on description of this film!
You're never really sure what is going on, which is the point of course! Set-up? Could be, but will the viewer ever really know?
Welles' gives the film-loving world another cinematic gem, with plenty of twists and turns, and bits of comic genius to keep the viewer enthralled!
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Format: DVD
You might get a little impatient with this film, but it is worth seeing, and worth seeing again. Like the somewhat more coherent "Touch of Evil," Welles directs this film as if it were a nightmare. Everything about it is hyper-real and somewhat sinister. Why does Welles' sailor character have an Irish accent? Why is Rita Hayworth so strangely dissatisfied? Why did they meet in the park--was it a setup? Why is Everett Sloan's character handicapped, and for a handicapped guy, why does he get around so much? What weird game is his partner playing, and why does Orson Welles fall for it? Why does he say "taaarget practice" so many times? Why is there gunplay at the Crazy House? The answer to each question is: "Dunno." This is film noir, I guess, but the intrigue is not that of a who-dunnit, but why-did-that-happen. But, hey, it's very entertaining!
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