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Thelma & Louise [VHS]

4.4 out of 5 stars 94 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Number of discs: 1
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars 94 customer reviews
  • ASIN: 6302250269
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #91,842 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
the special edition dvd from mgm is great, a lot of work has gone into it and it shows! the movie itself is just as amazing nowadays as it was back in 1991 and the screenplay continues to be a landmark, insofar as it was the main movie we studied at screenwriting class when i took film at university.
there are two commentary tracks on the dvd, one with ridley scott which is very informative regarding the technical side of directing the movie (and even talks a lot about his previous movies, especially blade runner), and the second track features susan sarandon and geena davis together with screenwriter callie khouri. this track is a combination of the three sitting together and monologues of the three regarding their aspect in the filmmaking process. khouri does go on and on about her script (deservedly so) though the real jem here is geena davis who is just so funny to listen to, it's like watching the movie together with her, and her chemistry with sarandon is great.
the deleted scenes are great fun to watch though inconsequential to the plot (therefore they were deleted) and the famous alternate ending which we've all heard so much about is finally presented in all its glory, though safe to say scott made the right decision by choosing the ending in the film itself. scott also has a commentary for the 3.5 minute long alternate ending.
the documentary is thorough and is extremely well produced (especially the way it introduces the brad pitt section, who made his film début on thelma & louise) and the music video for the forgettable theme by glenn frey is also present, as well as a storyboard for the final chase scene, which is about as exciting as storyboards get (they're not).
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Format: DVD
"BOOM!!" Under fire from Thelma and Louise's guns, the tongue-wagging truck-driver's pride and joy (and extension of his manhood) goes up in flames. Incredulous, its owner stares at the spectacle and lets off a pitifully helpless and, in its helplessness, hilariously comical tirade against the two female outlaws; whose only reason not to shoot him, too, at this point is that it is so utterly more poignant to let him sit all alone by the road side in the vastness of the Southwest, robbed of all attributes of male potency and left to the pity of whoever is eventually going to pick him up and give him a ride back to civilization.

By the time of this incident, Thelma has mutated from a subdued and insecure housewife to a self-assured, fearless queen of the highway. ("Something has crossed over" in her, she tells Louise shortly before their final encounter with their truck-driving nemesis.) Louise in turn, who had taken the lead early on in their flight from the police, has overcome her intermittent bout of despair and is back to her old self, too. Now wanted not only for questioning in connection with the death of the rapist shot by Louise but also for armed robbery in another state, knowing that being questioned by the police will inevitably add a charge of murder for the incident which set off their run (and probably also knowing deep down inside that there is not going to be a happy ending to their weekend trip anyway), Thelma and Louise have stopped to care what is going to happen next. Thus emboldened, they make a last great run for it, which ultimately leads them to the vast, endlessly deep gorges of the Grand Canyon.

"Thelma and Louise" is all and none of the things as which it has been described.
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Format: DVD
"BOOM!!" Under fire from Thelma and Louise's guns, the tongue-wagging truck-driver's pride and joy (and extension of his manhood) goes up in flames. Incredulous, its owner stares at the spectacle and lets off a pitifully helpless and, in its helplessness, hilariously comical tirade against the two female outlaws; whose only reason not to shoot him, too, at this point is that it is so utterly more poignant to let him sit all alone by the road side in the vastness of the Southwest, robbed of all attributes of male potency and left to the pity of whoever is eventually going to pick him up and give him a ride back to civilization.

By the time of this incident, Thelma has mutated from a subdued and insecure housewife to a self-assured, fearless queen of the highway. ("Something has crossed over" in her, she tells Louise shortly before their final encounter with their truck-driving nemesis.) Louise in turn, who had taken the lead early on in their flight from the police, has overcome her intermittent bout of despair and is back to her old self, too. Now wanted not only for questioning in connection with the death of the rapist shot by Louise but also for armed robbery in another state, knowing that being questioned by the police will inevitably add a charge of murder for the incident which set off their run (and probably also knowing deep down inside that there is not going to be a happy ending to their weekend trip anyway), Thelma and Louise have stopped to care what is going to happen next. Thus emboldened, they make a last great run for it, which ultimately leads them to the vast, endlessly deep gorges of the Grand Canyon.

"Thelma and Louise" is all and none of the things as which it has been described.
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