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Remember the Titans [Blu-ray]

4.4 out of 5 stars 227 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Actors: Denzel Washington, Will Patton, Wood Harris, Ryan Hurst, Donald Faison
  • Directors: Boaz Yakin
  • Writers: Gregory Allen Howard
  • Producers: Brigham Taylor, Chad Oman, Jennifer Krug-Worthington, Jerry Bruckheimer, Michael Flynn
  • Format: AC-3, Anamorphic, Color, Dolby, Dubbed, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English, French, Spanish
  • Subtitles: French, Spanish
  • Dubbed: French, Spanish
  • Region: All Regions
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • MPAA Rating: PG
  • Studio: Buena Vista Home Video
  • Release Date: Sept. 4 2007
  • Run Time: 113 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars 227 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #83,443 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

With only one major star (Denzel Washington), an appealing cast of fresh unknowns, and a winning emphasis of substance over self-indulgent style, Boaz Yakin's Remember the Titans is, like Rudy before it, a football movie that will be fondly remembered by anyone who sees it.

Set in Alexandria, Virginia, in 1971, the fact-based story begins with the integration of black and white students at T. C. Williams High School. This effort to improve race relations is most keenly felt on the school's football team, the Titans, and bigoted tempers flare when a black head coach (Washington) is appointed and his victorious predecessor (Will Patton) reluctantly stays on as his assistant. It's affirmative action at its most potentially volatile, complicated by the mandate that the coach will be fired if he loses a single game in the Titans' 13-game season. The players represent a hotbed of racial tension, but as the team struggles toward unity and gridiron glory, Remember the Titans builds on several subplots and character dynamics to become an inspirational drama of Rocky-like proportions.

Yakin--whose debut, Fresh, was one of the best independent films of the 1990s--understands the value of connecting small scenes to form a rich climactic payoff. Likewise, Washington provides a solid dramatic foundation (his coach is obsessively harsh, but for all the right reasons) while giving his younger co-stars ample time in the spotlight. The result is a film that achieves what it celebrates: an enriching sense of unity that's unquestionably genuine. (Ages 9 and older) --Jeff Shannon --This text refers to the DVD edition.

Special Features

Four Deleted Scenes|"Denzel Becomes Boone" Featurette|"Beating The Odds" Featurette|"REMEMBER THE TITANS: An Inspirational Journey Behind The Scenes," Hosted By Lynn Swann --This text refers to the DVD edition.

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
Believe it or not, I never even heard of this movie until recently. I'm not a big sports fan, or a sport movie fan so when my boyfriend brough this over to watch, I was less than thrilled.
However, once it started, I was captivated by it.
The movie is made even better based on the fact it is based on a true story. The jist of it is this... Herman Boone, played by Denzel Wahsinton perfectly, takes over as new head coach at a high school that has been desegregated. Naturally, the town has mixed reactions.
We watch as Boone, uses tactics that neither the players, the parents, the townsfolk or even his assistant coaches like to force the players to not only become a team but also respect each other as people. We watch as friendships form, and as a team forms.
Eventually we watch as the winning football team, and essentially Boone brings the town together.
This movie brings something to the table for everyone. I laughed, I cried, I even cheered during the games. A must see!
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Format: DVD
As I'm sure pretty much everyone knows by now, this film deals with black and white football coaches and players coexisting at a newly integrated school in 1971 Virginia. Naturally, the coaches and players manage to get along and grow to respect each other(It would be a pretty depressing movie if anything else happened). Also, many of the white townsfolk manage to overcome their ingrained racial prejudices in support of the team and their new black head coach, played skillfully by Denzel Washington. Of course it helps that Denzel's character, Herman Boone, leads the team to an undefeated state championship season.
Given such a plot, this movie could have easily degenerated into a sappy mess of cliches. But it doesn't. The dialogue is refreshingly down-to-earth, as the characters actually talk somewhat like real people. The performances are also very convincing, especially from Denzel and Will Patton in the leads. Even the supporting characters, though, are more developed than in most movies. There are some moments that don't ring true (I could've done without that karoake performance of "Ain't no Mountain High Enough"), and we're occasionally beaten over the heads with the film's message, but I think most would agree that racial amity is a lesson that we could use more of. The football scenes are a plus as well, being energetic and at least somewhat realistic. All in all, an excellent movie.
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By A Customer on April 14 2001
Format: VHS Tape
I have never been a big fan of sports movies, and this movie has the added racial overtone to it. Personally, movies should first (and foremost entertain) and then they can send a bigger and more important message. In this case, i.e., Remember the Titans VHS ~ Denzel Washington is sometimes feels as if the story comes in second hand and the message is what is considered to be important. That is not how a well-written and well-produced movie is done. For instance; a movie that is able to entertain the audience and yet send a very strong message is, e.g., Soylent Green~Charlton Heston or Brazil~Jonathan Pryce, Robert DeNiro et al. Denzel Washington does an adequate job; he has played this role before and an actor should take risks and try new roles (to remain on his A game). The music was astounding to say the least and did add another layer of atmosphere. No I would have to conclude and finish, but saying the following; the movie, i.e., Remember the Titans VHS ~ Denzel Washington, could have and would have been so much better if the message of the movie and the movie in itself was the same level; since as it is, the movie ends up being a bit to political (and therefore only fair when it could have been so much more).
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Format: VHS Tape
After working in a video store for nine months, it's hard to find a good new release. Pretty soon, you begin to nit pick everything about the plot, director, actors, characters, etc. So, when I took a chance on this football movie, I wasn't expecting to be blown away.
Not only is Denzel better than ever, so is Disney! When first deciding whether or not to actually take this one home, I had to think about the dreading football action. (You know, all of the stuff that the guys want to see) Honestly, this one isn't another guy show. Remember the Titans is about so much more.
In a time of corrupt racism, the boys of a small southern town are forced to be civil, and it even goes farther than that. The black football team and the white football team must play as one. They must join to stay in the game, and the players must get along. This movie is about dreams, determination, hope, and fear.
This movie is excellent! I guarentee it won't be a waste of your time. From the very beginning the magic was there, and it flows throughout the show. If you like drama, you'll love Remember the Titans. Ever hear of the "Clash of the Titans"? Well, this movie gives another meaning to the phrase. Oh yeah, about the nit picking thing, I couldn't even bring myself to do it with this winner.
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Format: VHS Tape
My high school years were about five years later than the 1971 time frame of this story of football and racial tension. In my Southern town my school was integrated and the one across town had only a handful of black students, and the tension was there, so I can identify with that and testify to younger viewers that the supercharged atmosphere in this film mostly rings true.
The basic plot is described in other reviews here, so I won't belabor the point. The filmmakers do a fair job of presenting said racial tension, and even do an unusually good job with the football action, which is apparently one of the hardest things to get right in Hollywood. The boot camp atmosphere of the team's August training camp gradually brings about the same type of camaraderie that a military boot camp is meant to, where the players eventually learn to fight for one another and become a team.
It's all a bit predictable, with the team eventually forging an unbeaten season and a state championship under the tutelage of their first-year black head coach, and the town naturally falls in love with the coach and the team, although of course the racially insensitive walls have to be beaten down first. I don't mind the predictability that much because the relationships are handled quite well for the most part and the quick pace of the film doesn't leave us much time to ponder over its imperfections. They just don't linger long enough to become a problem.
Overall, other than a couple of bothersome inaccuracies, this is a family film about racism and football, certainly unique in that regard. Kids today hopefully will find the racism of 1971 to be brutally ugly, and we who lived it can verify its reality and open avenues of conversation on the topic.
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