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Clash of the Titans [Blu-ray 3D] (Bilingual)

4.2 out of 5 stars 39 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Actors: Sam Worthington, Gemma Arterton, Liam Neeson, Ralph Fiennes, Mads Mikkelsen
  • Directors: Louis Leterrier
  • Writers: Phil Hay, Travis Beacham, Matt Manfredi
  • Format: NTSC, Widescreen, Subtitled
  • Language: English, French
  • Region: Region A/1
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • MPAA Rating: PG-13
  • Studio: Warner Home Video
  • Release Date: Nov. 16 2010
  • Run Time: 106 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars 39 customer reviews
  • ASIN: B0049EVR7I
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #19,948 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Product Description

Clash of the Titans (2010)(Blu-ray+DVD+Digital Copy Combo Pack)(3D)


"Release the Kraken!" Ah, it could only be Clash of the Titans, the 2010 remake that retains the instruction to unleash the great beastie from the sea. The 1981 original boasted Ray Harryhausen's legendary stop-motion technique of animating various mythological creatures--it was his final feature project--and given the cornball approach of the movie in general, that was the main draw. The remake supplies new state-of-the-art special effects (released in 3-D) and a nicely muscular sense of momentum. Sam Worthington (the Avatar guy) plays Perseus, a demigod who doesn't know that Zeus (Liam Neeson) is his father. Perseus is selected to lead an expedition to find and slay the Medusa, lest Zeus's evil brother Hades (Ralph Fiennes, in fine slinking mode) rain down misery upon a seaport--and you just know that means the Kraken is coming. Ye gods, it's a mess, and we haven't even mentioned the witches and the harpies and the giant scorpions. But if we did, it would be clear that Clash of the Titans is a perfectly dandy popcorn epic, unpretentious and punchy. Director Louis Leterrier (Transporter 2) gets a fine rhythm going during Perseus's trek, and you can even forgive the hokey shafts-of-light-through-clouds look of Olympus. Leterrier also had the good sense to import the marvelous Danish star Mads Mikkelsen to provide mentoring duties to Perseus; Gemma Arterton and Alexa Davalos fulfill the eye-candy roles. It's up to individual viewers to choose which they prefer--Harryhausen's magically hand-wrought creations (his Medusa sequence is an absolute killer) or the 21st century's slick computer-generated variations. But nostalgia aside, it would be hard to deny that this is one case where the remake tops the original. --Robert Horton --This text refers to the DVD edition.

Customer Reviews

4.2 out of 5 stars
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Top Customer Reviews

By T. Skylar TOP 100 REVIEWER on Dec 10 2010
Format: DVD
Mythology has always interested me even at a young age, the stories of mythical gods and creatures where and still are fascinating to me, Medusa, Pegasus, the Kraken and more. It was only normal that I wanted to see what this movie made of these legends. This version of Clash of the Titans is a remake of the 1981 movie of the same name. Most film remakes today are criticized for particular reasons and this one falls into that category as well. Of course it's different from the original Class of the Titans, which is good because I don't want to watch a remake that's exactly like the original, if I did I'd just watch the 1981 movie. As with almost every single remake this one left out some things but followed the story close enough, just not as well perhaps. I don't think this particular remake was awful or that it was excellent but it falls somewhere between the two, a good popcorn movie is a proper way of describing it.

CotT follows Perseus, half-man, half-god and son of Zeus lives in a time where man thinks he is bigger than the gods and where prayers are not welcomed. Hades convinces Zeus to let him create conflicts between humans for them to convert back to the gods. Perseus being the son of god is said to be the savior of man and must fights titanic creatures to save his kind. Nothing complicated as far as storytelling goes. What's interesting is Perseus doesn't want to be acknowledged as the son of Zeus, he doesn't embrace his destiny even if he does what is expected of him. Those who are familiar with mythology already know that there some things are not totally accurate but the movie remains an entertaining one if you can get over that fact. The scenes where the action is, the fights against the creatures, are the high points obviously.
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Format: Blu-ray
Perseus (Sam Worthington) picked up from the sea by a fisherman, has no idea where he came from or where he is going. He just has distaste for gods, especially one that dispatch his adopted family. Now he is out to even the playing field and put Hades (Ralph Fiennes) down, way down. He has many assistants as Io (Gemma Arterton) and many adventures in the process. Three witches keep an eye on him. Someone may lose his or her head and there is more than one bad person. Will Perseus take Hades (Ralph Fiennes) down a peg or is Perseus doomed. In any event, he must get Kraken.

This presentation shows that CGI and 3D do not a film make. It helps to have dialog, pacing and a little better knowledge of antiquity. As far as CGI is considered, some things can look scary and others like cartoons. This film falls somewhere in the middle but not as bad as it could have been. They only used what was needed to tell their story in today's action packed terms. I saw this movie in the theater for the 3D experience. I wanted to see if it was an improvement over the red and green or red and blue glasses.
So far, I will hold judgment. Some 3D can be eye popping and make you duck as it is coming at you. In the case of this movie, it was more like looking through a stereoscope or View Master. The third dimension was behind the front plate. Combining the CGI fast action with the 3D technology created a hairy mess and you had to wait until it was over to guess what happened. In any event, I now have a new set of glasses to add to my collection.

I am slightly prejudice because I saw the original Clash and know what the movie could have been. However, it was not as bad as it could have been and has all the earmarks of a Hallmark special. The original film took a few liberties with the story but this version was out of the ballpark. See it once to help appreciate the original.
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Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
Louis Leterrier wasn't satisfied with his cut of "Incredible Hulk"... I wonder what he would say about this one... running just under 110 minutes, the vaguely epic spectacle delivers on some fronts and manages to have a few interesting scenes (one of the only movies where Liam Neeson's character's still "alive" at the end). But the action is very strong and the creature designs are quite powerful, but for some reason, you can't help but think about the actor against a big blue background and a script supervisor rather than feel like he's in any kind of danger. Nevertheless, it's a fun light movie to watch.

Special feature-wise, it's absolutely uninteresting and definitely far from in-depth, so watch, but it's mostly EPK press material (what's the point of selling a movie you're about to watch or already did watch?).
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Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
3D version is surprisingly good - little to no ghosting/crosstalk (Sony 3D LED HDTV).

However, Warner Brothers and/or whoever was responsible for packaging this release could have done a much better job with it, as the labeling quality of one of the two included discs (one 2D and one 3D Blu-ray) was completely monochrome, with a low DPI. Not cool, but if you don't mind that sort of thing, then please disregard my quip.

If you like Greek Mythology, and this item is on sale, then it's definitely recommended, especially if you'd like to see the likes of Medusa in 3D (an impressive transfer in my opinion - again, little to no crosstalk, and some deep 3D effects all around).
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