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Nymphomaniac Vol 2 [Blu-ray] [Import]


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Product Details

  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: Spanish
  • Region: Region A/1
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: UNRATED
  • Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
  • ASIN: B00JVQ7PW0
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #116,117 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Quick Shipping !!! New And Sealed !!! This Disc WILL NOT play on standard US DVD player. A multi-region PAL/NTSC DVD player is request to view it in USA/Canada. Please Review Description.

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0xa8d01060) out of 5 stars 145 reviews
20 of 23 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa8d0feb8) out of 5 stars Very Different From but Just as Good as Volume 1 March 20 2014
By CFrey - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
Nymphomaniac: Volume 2 definitely did not disappoint. It started, seemingly, directly after Volume 1 stopped. In Volume 2, Joe continues her story but delves into her more self-destructive nature. Although Volume 1 was almost entertaining and darkly humorous, Volume 2 is in typical Lars von Trier style. There is almost nothing entertaining about it, it's beautiful to watch, it's intelligent, and its very sad. As with his earlier films like "Dancer in the Dark" and "Breaking the Waves," Volume 2 of Nymphomaniac radiates the guilt/sadness/etc. of the main character. It was not pleasant to watch. Also, as usually happens in Lars von Trier films, the ending leaves the viewer in disbelief and shock. He has said before that a film should be a stone in the viewer's shoe. Nothing really wraps up nicely like a mainstream film. As always, Charlotte Gainsbourg delivered a fantastic performance and the supporting cast was great. The writing was great and so was the pacing; in fact, I sincerely hope the uncut version gets released in America. If you liked the first Volume, definitely watch the second.
9 of 9 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa8c030fc) out of 5 stars Important Aug. 12 2014
By mr. contrarian - Published on Amazon.com
This is that rare character study which actually merits four hours. My fear was that Von Trier was going to push the boundaries of how sexually graphic a serious artistic film can be for cheap, commercial reasons. Upon reflection I see other reasons. He wants us to fully understand the loneliness, ugliness, and misery that this behavior can eventually cause. He never excuses or condemns this character. There are so many moments when 99% of women would have turned back, but this one pushes forward. It demystifies what is really going on under the surface, while still admitting there are no easy answers to "why." I predict this work be more appreciated as the years go by. It explores too many difficult truths about the way men and women see each other to be ignored.
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa8c031e0) out of 5 stars The best film of the year----finally in its entire, repulsive glory! Dec 25 2014
By Mustardseed - Published on Amazon.com
Don't listen to any of the disparaging comments on here. This is an immensely complex film whose depth and ingenuity seems to have eluded most critics (and audience members, apparently). In spite of the fantasy-like nature of the story, I found all of the characters and their actions utterly human and believable.

The new Director's Cut Edition fulfills and completes what was only hinted at in the botched, sanitized version that was initially distributed. One could easily doubt whether the explicit material is necessary in telling the story, but the answer is absolutely yes. The full inclusion of "real" sex scenes in this uncensored release adds a layer of seediness and ugliness which makes Joe's journey that much sadder and more compelling. One scene in particular during the "Mirror" chapter is truly horrifying and excruciating to witness, but it is so essential in conveying one of the most painful aspects of her story that I can't even think how they could've eliminated it. One of the great successes of the film is that it actually manages to be consistently entertaining and funny.

The cast is absolutely first-rate. It's hard to single out a single best performance in either volumes, where do I even begin? Of course Charlotte Gainsbourg is a fascinating presence, as always. There are so many great character moments throughout..... Stellan Skarsgaard gives a wonderfully understated Seligman. Shia LaBeouf is perfectly slippery and self-contradicting as Joe's husband. Mia Goth's touching yet deadpan turn as P, the bruised young girl who wants to be just like Joe. Jamie Bell as the enigmatic sadist, K. (who exactly is this guy? what brought him into the business? and what was he getting out of it all? I could've watched a whole film about him!) Uma Thurman's truly bloodcurdling confrontation scene.

An impressive feat of 21st-century moviemaking for sure. And if you're squeamish or fainthearted, watch it anyways!
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa8c03354) out of 5 stars "Society has no room for me, and I have no room for society" June 29 2014
By Paul Allaer - Published on Amazon.com
Much to my surprise, "Nymph()maniac" showed up at my local art-house theater this weekend (more on that later).

"Nymph()maniac Vol. II" (2013 release; 123 min.) picks up the story where Vol. I ended, and Joe (played Charlotte Gainsbourg) and Jerome (played by Shia LaBeouf) now try to find ways to rekindle Joe's sexuality. Jerome recognizes that he cannot be the only man for Joe. With that permission, Joe looks for ever desperate alternatives. To tell you more would spoil your viewing experience, you'll have to see for yourself how it all plays out.

Couple of comments: first, if you are reading the reviews of Vol. II, maybe/likely you already have seen Vol. I, so you are already aware of the frequent (although not quite as frequent as I had been led to believe) and raw nudity (of both sexes, I might add). Second, I find Vol. II to be a logical conclusion, including the last 15 min. where not only do we learn the details behind the beating of Joe in the alley (which is where Vol. I opens), and then how it all wraps up. Third, Stacey Martin, who plays "young Joe", gives way to Gainsbourg very soon into Vol. II, and Gainsbourg brings an equally daring and remarkable performance as did Stacey Martin in Vol. I. At one point Joe realized the loneliness of it all and laments that "society has no room for me, and I have no room for society", wow. Last but certainly not least: if you think you've seen all of Nymph()maniac, you are mistaken. This was originally shot as a 5 1/2 hr. movie. For various reasons, Von Trier's production company decided to release the movie into most international markets (including US theatres) as a two-parter of 2 hrs. each, with the intent of releasing the full 5/12 hr. movie at some point later in 2014 (presumably directly on DVD/Bly-ray).

As mentioned, this was quite the surprise when my local art-house theater here in Cincinnati announced last week that it would be showing this (both Vol. I and II), starting this weekend and only for one week. I saw Vol. I yesterday, and Vol. II today. The screening I saw this at today was nicely attended (but not packed like yesterday for Vol. I). If you are in the mood for a psychological drama with lots of nudity, Give Vol. I a try and that will dictate whether you also want to check out Vol. II..
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa8c0372c) out of 5 stars An abstract. sometimes irrational, black comedy April 17 2014
By Chris - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
I've watched the entirety of Nymphomaniac and am rather impressed with the end result. I have my biases as I tend to enjoy films by Lars Von Trier and other popular "art film" directors, but more importantly, I have an addiction to look for movies wherein people suffer, people die, people are depressed, and so on. These films cater to people like myself. On the surface, it is grossly offensive (to those who tend to be offended by things). You will see penises (of all shapes and sizes), vaginas, oral sex, and momentary violence. But these are all a part of life, and if we turn away our eyes from the movie just because these things are in it, we are missing a larger picture. As someone who is not offended by nudity or sex, these scenes were not awkward or out of place for me. They just exist. This mindset makes for easier viewing for sure, as I was able to enjoy the story much more thoroughly without feeling "offended" or bothered in any way. Indeed, if you are watching a movie of this nature, you should know what to expect before going in. The title implies a story about sexuality. Lars Von Trier is a popular filmmaker known to "push the boundaries" of good taste. But, there are worse things on the market by far.

The actual film that exists outside of the moments of nudity, softcore porn, and violence is quite interesting. This is not Von Trier's best work. I reserve Dancer in the Dark and Anti-Christ for that position. But, it is entertaining. There are flaws, but I believe much of it is meant as a sort of humor that exists overtop the entire film. While the main character (Joe) is telling her story of a depressed, addicted sort; when we jump into the present day with her asexual counterpart we are met with a constant bombardment of absurdity and dark humor.

As with most films by Von Trier, I take them as abstractions of reality and moreover as "mood films." A mood is set in Nymphomaniac that is one of depression, and it holds fast to it quite well up until the final moments wherein Joe likely feels some sense of relief from relaying her story and takes a final action to end some of her pain. This moodiness is more fascinating than the moments of irrationality, and plays well into the cynacism of some of the characters on screen.

Ultimately, it's not for everyone. But I enjoyed it thoroughly. Would recommend!


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