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The Blair Witch Project (Full Screen)

3.0 out of 5 stars 1,546 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Actors: Heather Donahue, Michael C. Williams, Joshua Leonard, Frank Pastor, Rachel Braaten
  • Directors: Daniel Myrick, Eduardo Sánchez
  • Writers: Daniel Myrick, Eduardo Sánchez, Ben Rock
  • Producers: Bob Eick, Gregg Hale, Kevin J. Foxe
  • Format: NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: 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
  • MPAA Rating: R
  • Studio: eOne Films
  • Release Date: May 22 2015
  • Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars 1,546 customer reviews
  • ASIN: B00001QGUM
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #15,611 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Product Description

In October of 1994 three student filmmakers diappeared in the woods near Burkittsville Maryland while shooting a documentary... A year later their footage was found. Now prepare for a motion picture experience unlike anything you ve ever seen heard or feared before. The Blair Witch Project follows a trio of filmmakers on what should have been a simple walk in the woods... but quickly becomes an excursion into heart-stopping terror. As the three become inexplicably lost morale deteriorates. Hunger sets in. Accusations fly. By night unseen evil stirs beyond their campfire s light. By day chilling ritualistic figures are discovered nearby. As the end of their journey approaches they realize that what they are filming now is not a legend...but their own descent into unimaginable horror.System Requirements:Running Time: 87 Min. Color. This film is presented in \"full screen\" format. Formatted from it s original version to fit your screen.Format: DVD MOVIE Genre: HORROR Rating: R UPC: 012236112662 Manufacturer No: 11266

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The Blair Witch Project
Anyone who has even the slightest trouble with insomnia after seeing a horror movie should stay away from The Blair Witch Project--this film will creep under your skin and stay there for days. Credit for the effectiveness of this mock documentary goes to filmmakers Daniel Myrick and Eduardo Sanchez, who armed three actors (Heather Donahue, Michael Williams, and Josh Leonard) with video equipment, camping supplies, and rough plot outlines. They then let the trio loose into the Maryland woods to improvise and shoot the entire film themselves as the filmmakers attempted to scare the crap out of them. Gimmicky, yes, but it worked--to the wildly successful tune of $130 million at the box office upon its initial release (the budget was a mere $40,000).

For those of you who were under a rock when it first hit the theaters, The Blair Witch Project tracks the doomed quest of three film students shooting a documentary on the Burkittsville, Maryland, legend of the Blair Witch. After filming some local yokels (and providing only scant background on the witch herself), the three, led by Heather (something of a witch herself), head into the woods for some on-location shooting. They're never seen again. What we see is a reconstruction of their "found" footage, edited to make a barely coherent narrative. After losing their way in the forest, whining soon gives way to real terror as the three find themselves stalked by unknown forces that leave piles of rocks outside their campsite and stick-figure art projects in the woods. (As Michael succinctly puts it, "No redneck is this clever!") The masterstroke of the film is that you never actually see what's menacing them; everything is implied, and there's no terror worse than that of the unknown. If you can wade through the tedious arguing--and the shaky, motion-sickness-inducing camerawork--you'll be rewarded with an oppressively sinister atmosphere and one of the most frightening denouements in horror-film history. Even after you take away the monstrous hype, The Blair Witch Project remains a genuine, effective original. --Mark Englehart

Curse of the Blair Witch
Are you wondering just exactly who the Blair Witch was? What the Burkittsville, Maryland, legend was all about? Or what exactly fascinated student filmmaker Heather and what possibly took her, Mike, and Josh from this earth? Get all your background questions answered by Curse of the Blair Witch, a one-stop-shopping "documentary" originally produced for the Sci-Fi Channel as a tie-in marketing tool. Entirely fictionalized, Curse of the Blair Witch focuses both on the past and the present, with copious info on the Blair Witch myth as well as on the disappearance of Heather, Josh, and Mike. As it turns out, the original witch was one Elly Kedward, who was accused in 1785 of taking blood from several children; she was subsequently banished to the harsh winter woods and left for dead. Her grisly and bloody legacy involves missing children, polluted water, disemboweled men, and a serial killer of children who claims to have been haunted by "an old woman ghost." Aside from some ineffective "newsreel" footage of the serial killer, all this intriguing information is presented convincingly and chillingly. Curse may in fact freak you out more than the movie, and it evokes the great, pulpy In Search Of series of the '70s, one of the prime inspirations for filmmakers Daniel Myrick and Eduardo Sanchez. News clips of the search for Heather, Josh, and Mike lend a vérité atmosphere to the proceedings, but shed little light on their mysterious disappearance or their characters. Basically, it's a tease to go see the movie. Still, The Blair Witch Project provided only ever-so-slight information on the legend that haunted the forest, so you'll want this cleverly constructed mock documentary to supplement your knowledge of the film. --Mark Englehart

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I saw this film back when it first came out on VHS. Rented it at Blockbuster. Back in the good ole days when I still had a tube TV. Anyway, my daughter asked me about it so I bought her a DVD copy. Its scared the livin jeebus out of her. But she loved it. I thought it was still pretty good after all these years, even though your know its phony.
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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Liked this film when I first saw it and still enjoyed it the second time around. Innovative idea. No need to buy the bluray because the quality is poor - note that it is meant to be poor quality as it is meant to represent a low budget student documentary project.
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Format: DVD
Okay, I'm going to be hated for this review but oh well. In my opinion (which is correct of course:) The Blair Witch Project is the best horror flick to be made within the last two decades. The Sixth Sense, The Ring (American version), Finale Destination: These films are not scary. Entertaining maybe, but definitely not scary. The Blair Witch may not make you scream or jump out of your seat with fear, but it gets under your skin. It's one of those films that people should put themselves into and imagine what life would be like for them in a situation such as this. What the Blair Witch lacks in visuals is more then made up for in sheer originality. The Blair Witch Project is a creepy and disturbing film that is far greater then what most people give it credit for. A most excellent film indeed :).
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Format: DVD
The scary thing about this movie is that it's feasible. Not likely, but POSSIBLE. That's what I find scary about any movie though - not overblown guts, gore, shrieking from some D-list actress, or stupid dialogue, but storylines and character reactions that are relatable - reactions I think I would have in the same situation. This is one of those movies. It's boring if you're looking for excitement and gore. It's frightening if you consider what you would do if any of these scenarios happened to you during a camping trip.

When it first came out and was hyped as possibly true, many people believed it. To me, that tells you that the acting is believable under the circumstances presented. As for all the complaints about the camera movement, to each his own. It didn't bother me one bit and just made it more believable.
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By The Movie Guy HALL OF FAMETOP 10 REVIEWER on Jan. 10 2015
Format: DVD
I feel like I am the last person on the planet to have seen this film and I could have left it off my bucket list. This is the mother of the hand held genre with Heather Donahue being the cut off face that launched a 1,000 films. I found the premise to be interesting. The interviews with locals seemed extremely real and not boring. The internal conflict the group has in the woods was over done and was more grating than entertaining. Yes, I wanted to kick the crap out of Michael (Williams) too. It is iconic, so I watched it.

Utz chips and beer is indeed the meal of champions.

Guide: F-bomb. No sex or nudity. Heather Donahue gives us the best Up-Nostril since José Ferrer in "Cyrano de Bergerac."
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By A Customer on April 24 2004
Format: DVD
I caught this moving when it was first released in the theater and I honestly have to admit that it scared me senseless. I actually slept with all the lights on in the house that night and yet I still found myself having nightmares. The interesting thing about this movie for me is that it is a one-time viewing experience. The second time that I watched it; I found that it did absolutely nothing for me and I even started yawning through it. The third time, I was so bored that I ended up not even finishing it. I can't quite put my finger on the reason for it but this movie just does not have any lasting power about it. Quite unlike The Exorcist which I've seen well over twenty times and it still scares the crap out of me every single time. Obviously, I'm not the only one with this problem because recently I was shopping at a popular used bookstore and noticed that they had six used copies of Blair Witch DVD for sale, no other movie had as many multiple copies. As interesting as the original experience was, I just can't justify declaring this film a horror classic simply because it has no staying power. A good one timer but that's about it
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Format: DVD
I recall the days leading up to the theatrical premiere of "The Blair Witch Project". The online promotion, the cable television specials that proclaimed this as "YES, IT'S THE REAL THING! THEY'VE DISAPPEARED!". You know what? Even after I found out that it was all fake, I wasn't upset -- unlike a lot of people out there.
The story is simple enough and probably everyone and their mother has already seen the movie or heard the details. Three people get lost in the woods attempting to make a documentary on a legendary witch that haunts Maryland. They disappear. Their videos are found several years later and here is what they captured before their untimely demise. It is a horribly clever way to get the public interested. Everyone likes a good true unsolved mystery, especially when it's live and center stage on a gigantic theatre screen.
The actors are decent enough... and some have even parlayed this excursion into a small acting career (you might have seen Heather Donahue in a certain Freddie Prinze Jr. movie, "Boys and Girls" and also in a Sci-Fi network miniseries in 2003). I felt that the true underrated star of the movie was, indeed, one Mary Brown. Though only onscreen for about 2 minutes, she is the most outrageous character in the film and if you see her recounting her experience with the Blair Witch, you may well wet your pants.
Overall, the movie isn't necessarily Oscar-quality... but what is aside from anything Nicole Kidman releases? It isn't a horror movie, but rather one of the better suspense films released in the 1990's. It capitalizes on the fear of the unseen and what lurks in the dark of the forest at night. Is it really the ghost of the Blair Witch? Is it a local resident who followed them with the intent to kill?
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