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The Woman in Black / La dame en noir (Bilingue) [Blu-ray + DVD + Digital Copy] (Bilingual)

23 customer reviews

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The Woman in Black / La dame en noir (Bilingue) [Blu-ray + DVD + Digital Copy] (Bilingual) + The Woman in Black 2: The Angel of Death [Blu-ray]
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Product Details

  • Actors: Daniel Radcliffe, Ciarin Hinds, Janet McTeer
  • Directors: James Watkins
  • Format: Dolby, DVD + Blu-ray, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English, French
  • Subtitles: French
  • Subtitles for the Hearing Impaired: English, French
  • Region: Region A/1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • MPAA Rating: PG-13
  • Studio: Alliance Films
  • Release Date: May 22 2012
  • Run Time: 95 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (23 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B007G6OPBQ
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #8,551 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)

Product Description

Product Description

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Fans of classically structured haunted house/ghost stories will relish the skillfully unnerving chain of events in The Woman in Black, whether or not they're fans of Harry Potter. The good new is that Daniel Radcliffe leaves Harry behind for good in his first post-Potter role. Radcliffe plays Arthur Kipps, a young solicitor tasked with resolving the affairs of a recently deceased woman and her brooding estate in the gloom of the remote Victorian England-era village of Crythin Gifford. The mood is melancholic all around, starting with Kipps himself, who lost his wife to childbirth a few years earlier. His employer has had just about enough of his moping about and gives him the assignment as a last resort to save his job. When he arrives in the small village, the icy response he receives does not bode well for successful completion of his mission. All the townspeople want him gone, and possibly for good reason. Many of their children have died mysteriously gruesome deaths that they blame on the titular black-clad woman whose own child was tragically sucked to his death in the muck surrounding her seaside mansion. This new stranger who wants to unearth the deadly secrets trapped in the decrepit old house is a threat they cannot abide, and sure enough the deaths keep on coming as he delves deeper into the dark recesses of the house and the history of its ghostly occupant. There are scares aplenty in The Woman in Black, and they come from a genuineness that relies on creep-outs rather than gross-outs. Faces in windows, apparitions barely there, slow-building moodiness that suddenly erupts into a silent scream (or sometimes not so silent) make for an extremely effective and often terribly unnerving atmosphere of dread. The movie comes with several impressive pedigrees as well. It's based on a popular novel published in the early '80s, which was also adapted into a long-running hit play. The movie additionally resurrects the Hammer Films brand, an esteemed British production company that churned out moody and distinctive horror films and exploitive psycho-thrillers for decades in the mid 20th century. Indeed, the presence of Peter Cushing and Christopher Lee seems to lurk around every dusty, cobwebbed corner in The Woman in Black, right behind the slamming doors and only just glimpsed in the flickering candlelight. Radcliffe is perfect for the role of a heartbroken man whose rationality is stretched to the point of no return by the things he may or may not be seeing. Several strong supporting performances add to the gravitas, especially Ciarán Hinds as a kindred soul and father figure to Kipps, and perhaps the only other rational man in Crythin Gifford. But then rationality has almost nothing to do with the disquieting spirit of this authentically enigmatic, finely understated and efficiently chilling return to classic horror. --Ted Fry

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Customer Reviews

4.1 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By E. A Solinas HALL OF FAMETOP 10 REVIEWER on Feb. 22 2014
Format: DVD
I love gothic horror -- big cobwebbed houses, squawking ravens, rolling mists and mysterious sinister figures that are only glimpsed. "The Woman in Black" has all of those. In fact, this slow, haunting movie loads on the Edwardian ghost-story atmosphere so thick that it practically chokes you -- and while it tends to move slowly, it's beautifully creepy.

Young lawyer Arthur Kipps (Daniel Radcliffe) has a life in tatters -- his career is in jeopardy, and he's still in mourning over the loss of his wife four years ago. He's sent to sort through the personal effects of Alice Drablow, who left behind a decayed mansion set in the misty marshes -- and when visiting the house, he sees a veiled woman in black.

The locals are also desperate to get rid of him, even blaming him for the death of a child who drank lye. And soon Kipps begins to understand why, as he unravels the secrets of the Drablow family, and the madwoman who lost her child long ago. With the help of his new friend Sam Daily (Ciarán Hinds), Kipps will set out to stop the Woman in Black before she claims what's dearest to him.

I haven't been too impressed with the output of the revitalized Hammer Films company. "The Woman in Black" is probably the best horror movie they've produced -- it feels like a modern version of their shadowy, gothic old movies. It's also not very scary, although director James Watkins tosses in a few jump scares (a raven, a faucet, etc).

Instead, the movie just makes you uneasy. We're constantly aware that SOMETHING is hovering over this town. But for most of the movie, we only see fleeting glimpses of the Woman and her power.

The biggest problem is that the movie moves rather slowly, especially in the first half.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Neil in Ontario on Sept. 2 2012
Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
If you're looking for Harry Potter, don't look here. If you're looking for a good, old-fashioned Hammer horror flick, this movie has just enough ghosts popping out and saying 'boo' to keep your heart beating a wee bit faster, to keep you peeking over your shoulder, and to keep you praying that your electricity doesn't suddenly go out.

Daniel leaves Harry Potter far, far behind him, portraying Arthur Kipps, a young, Edwardian lawyer and widower with a 4-year-old son. Desperate to keep his job with the law firm, Kipps accepts the task of sorting out an estate in a remote English village only to find that the villagers do not want him there, and they certainly don't want him going anywhere near Eel Marsh House. He goes, and soon begins to regret his decision to do so. He spots 'The Woman in Black' on the isolated island and, each time he does, village children die.

Kipps becomes drawn into the mystery of Eel Marsh House and 'The Woman in Black' and sets about trying to solve it. He does... or, at least, he thinks he does. That's all I will tell you.

There is a sterling cast of characters in this film, but one character is missing from the credits: Eel Marsh House. Built on an outcropping in the middle of an enormous marsh, the abandoned mansion is accessible only by a causeway and only during low tide. When the tide rises, the house becomes completely isolated. Lit only by candles and lanterns, there are enough locked rooms and dark corners and strange shadows to keep you on your toes. The house seems almost alive and is as much a character in the story as any of the other characters.

You won't find any gruesome deaths in this film, but you'll find a horror mystery which will keep you intrigued and clutching the arms of your chair from the opening credits to the closing. If you enjoy typical Hammer-style horror, this film is for you.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By OpenMind TOP 500 REVIEWER on June 16 2012
Format: Blu-ray
I wondered how Danny Radcliffe would adapt to his first non-Harry Potter film role--it's not that I thought he wouldn't be good. I just wondered HOW good he'd be. Within minutes of the opening, it's clear he's an understated, but effective, leading man; he plays the role of Arthur Kipps, a widower and father to Joseph, his four-year-old son.

My curiosity about Radcliffe's performance having been satisfied, I settled in to enjoy the film. It's not a scare-a-minute type of movie; a lot of the spookiness comes through a gentle (bordering on indolent) build-up of oppressive, brooding atmosphere. The director has shown restraint and a confidence in the actors and environment to convey the supernatural foreboding central to the film, rather than rely on cheap thrills and dead bodies popping up every scene.

Ciaran Hinds' character, as well as the townsfolk, add a human element to the otherwise spectral malevolent forces out to frighten Radcliffe's character away from the community.

My only strikes against the film is that it seemed to lapse, although infrequently, into somewhat unexciting sequences. The ending is also a bit unsatisfyingly jejune.

An enjoyable film nonetheless, based on the strength of the lead actor and the director's self-control.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Sarah TOP 1000 REVIEWER on July 29 2013
Format: Blu-ray
Daniel Radcliffe has matured from his Harry Potter role and tries something different in the Woman in Black. He plays a lawyer that has recently lost his wife and has a son whom he loves dearly. He travels to a small village where he finds that a tormented ghost is terrorizing the locals....the ghost known as the woman in black.

The woman in black is such a creepy movie! I usually don't watch movies more than once and I found myself wanting to watch this movie again and again. So far I have watched this movie a total of 3 times and I plan on watching it again! I love that the story line also has mystery surrounding the identity of the woman in black and keeps you clinging on for more. I heard there is going to be a part two...I can't wait!
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