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Spectre [Blu-ray] (Bilingual)

4.5 out of 5 stars 239 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Actors: Daniel Craig, Léa Seydoux
  • Directors: Sam Mendes
  • Format: NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Dubbed: French
  • Region: Region A/1
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Studio: 20th Century Fox
  • Release Date: Feb. 9 2016
  • Run Time: 150 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars 239 customer reviews
  • ASIN: B018R0C6RY
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #28 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

previously viewed BLU Ray + Digital Copy

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
Well, the first fifteen minutes of Sam Mendes' latest Bond effort are probably better than anything on screen at the moment, action film or otherwise. The opening sequence in Mexico is as good as any Bond movie intro has ever been, easily equal to the formidable train scene at the start of Skyfall or the foot chase scene in Casino Royale. How did Spectre rate overall? Here's my review to find out.

One aspect of the Craig-ian bonds I have to profess loving is the fact that the first two occurred within hour of one another, namely Casino Royale into Quantum of Solace. Here, with Spectre, we pick up shortly after the incidents at Skyfall. This factor gives an urgency and real time feel to the films, as well as an urge to re-watch the preceding movies. Now as with everything, there is a penchant to turn on what was perceived as innovative and groundbreaking. I cite as example, the Bond-ian lore redefining “Skyfall”. The movie directed by Sam Mendes and featuring a tour de force performance by Javier Bardem as “Silva” brought deep emotional depth and gravitas to the Bond mythos. It was fantastically action filled, powerfully acted, particularly with Judy Dench’s performance providing M’s swan song. It was politically charged and relevant and garnered both critical praise and financial success; earning in excess of 1 billion dollars world-wide. Familiarity breeds contempt, however, and now there is an epic amount of vitriol aimed at this movie. The vitriol now carries through to Mendes’ latest Bond opus, “Spectre”via numerous reviews.

Honestly, people are fickle. As I stated earlier, the first fifteen minutes of this film have more going for them than most films depict in their entirety.
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By jay TOP 1000 REVIEWER on Jan. 25 2016
Format: Blu-ray
As a movie, Spectre delivers both a good story, solid action and performances. Indeed, Daniel Craig is committed to the role as ever, Waltz is good and serves his purpose as a villain, and Seydoux and Bautista do a great job. Interesting and diversified vistas are visited, and the movie is very well shot. Third act was less grandiose than initially expected, but on second thought, does fit with the flow of the movie overall. Hence my giving it back a star.
Don't know if Craig will reprise the role, but sure hope so.
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By Nat Hawthorne TOP 100 REVIEWER on Dec 30 2015
Format: Blu-ray
This Bond movie had more drama and less action than most Bond movies. After the events of Skyfall (the previous Bond movie), James Bond is in a mission to find out who is behind "all the pain in his life". In "Spectre," he finds out, and things are not pretty. Anything more I say here will be a spoiler.

Sam Mendes returns as the director and presents to us a brooding picture. And, just as in Skyfall, this movie also shows us a much vulnerable Bond than fans of the series have come to expect. I think the movie is a reflection of the changing times where our action stars are no longer a one-man force that go through dozens of enemies like a hot knife against butter. Action heroes are now much more vulnerable, unsure, and revengeful. Daniel Craig portrays those characteristics pretty well, and is ably supported by the supporting cast. However, this version has no casinos, and much less of the famed martinis. It is not the best movie in the Bond series, but still worth a watch.
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Format: Blu-ray
This is a sequel to SKYFALL. Bond battles "the author of all his pain" as his secret past is revealed. An international organization plans on uniting all the top intelligence agencies in order to combat terrorism. However their goals are not benign nor are their methods honorable. Bond has his hands tied by his own agency as he operates in a semi-rogue fashion.

The film gives us plenty of over the top action, Bond girls, Bond lines, Bond car and the Bond drink. I don't recall the casino. It shows the evolution of a man. It also shows us why men like Bond are obsolete in the modern world of intelligence gathering and drones....or does it?

Perhaps it is me, but the film seems to changed to have more action than drama.
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Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
I''ll keep it brief. The opening sequence is sensational, the best ever in a Bond film, But from that point on, we're back on the ski slopes and heading downhill into mediocrity. "Spectre" is several steps back behind the film released before it. Here the villain is a good actor with a badly written part, and a hero is only as good as his nemesis is strong and evil. So Bond gets a little whimpy here - or Craig is tired of being Bond and has decided to just 'walk' through this one. And after the opening sequence in Mexico, we been down all these roads before, and oh, it would be nice NOT to have the usual chase on skiis or the predictable car chases that could be switched with any of a dozen car chases from other films without anyone noticing. And five minutes after seeing the movie, who was the girl? What part did she play? Again, bad writing
In fact, I think this doesn't even live up to "On Her Majesty's Secret Service". George Lazenby was not anywhere as bad as the studio claimed - never ask for two much money from the producers after your first Bond film, and it has Diana Rigg.as the Bond girl who could match him every step of the way. No wonder they had to kill her off.
So the ups and downs of Bond films continues. Time for a New Bond to match the new support cast....except for Ralph Fiennes facial make-up which changed now and then, especially the nose. Fiennes, himself, was good, as always.
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