Film DVD related reviews

DVD title: How Green Was My Valley
Productgroup: DVD
How Green Was My Valley - movie DVD cover picture
How Green Was My Valley: A Life-Affirming Movie

There is a genre of films whose underlying theme is the continuity of the family. In such movies, the family unit is placed at the dramatic center, often facing challenges from the external world that threaten the solidarity of its internal cohesiveness. Such a film is HOW GREEN WAS MY VALLEY, which traces the evolution of one middle class Welsh family over a period of many years. The narrator is an adult whose memories of his youth form the basis of the film. Huw Morgan (Roddy McDowell) recalls his life beginning when he was about thirteen. What he sees and relates is not only the changes that his family goes through, but he also notes the symbiotic interaction that society has on them. At the start of the movie, life for the Morgan family is pleasant. The family unit is cohesive, loving, and disciplined. His father Gwilym (Donald Crisp) controls them with a stern but loving hand. His mother Beth (Sara Allgood) is the loving mother who seems to spend most of her time as an eternal washerwoman. He has five older brothers and a sister Angharad (Maureen O'Hara), who silently loves the unapproachable village vicar Gruffydd (Walter Pidgeon). Soon enough, a changing society exerts a corrosive effect on the Morgans. The villain is not any one person, although the mine owner has been unfairly castigated for that. Rather, the creeping evil is a changing society that slowly is evolving from an agricultural base to a mechanized one. Workers at the mine are being downsized so they strike, and this strike sets is motion other wheels which further flatten the once strong solidarity of the Morgan family. The Morgan sons quarrel with the father over the strike and move out of the house. The daughter Angharad loves the vicar Gruffydd, who must reject her because of his clerical collar, so she is pressured into a loveless marriage with another. And there are several tragic accidents at the mine that are fatal for some of the male Morgans. While all this is going on, Huw sees the changes and feels the pain of their consequences. His schooling is a disaster as he is beaten mercilessly with a cane by his teacher. He suffers but does not know how to reconcile his suffering with the words of patience doled out by the vicar. There is no traditional happy ending, except that some of the Morgan family adjust to changes in their macrocosmic and microcosmic universe. Huw hears the words of endurance and tries to live by their meaning. At the end of the film, Huw is now an adult, with an adult's vision, but it is not clear if the joy he feels at the telling of his story is the joy only of joyous memories or the clarity of vision that his youthful pentitences have so painfully taught him. HOW GREEN WAS MY VALLEY was a deserved winner of an Oscar for Best Picture. Donald Crisp won Best Suporting Actor for his role of the crochety but understanding Gwilym Morgan. What this movie suggests is that the inspiration one needs to overcome adversity need not be found only in the wisdom of others. Sometimes, it can be found within one's own heart. Huw Morgan found that out even as a child.

Studio: Twentieth Century Fox
Director: John Ford
Walter Pidgeon
Maureen O'Hara

DVD title: Wishmaster 4: The Prophecy Fulfilled
Productgroup: DVD
Wishmaster 4: The Prophecy Fulfilled - movie DVD cover picture
Please delete my previous review

I think one of the divine laws of filmmaking is that no theme lasts forever. Thus 'Wishmaster 1' was novel and interesting, then the producers added some sex and more special effects and created 'Wishmaster 2,'etc., etc. Of course, each step of the way, the plot becomes a bit more repetitious and diluted. I picked up 'Wishmaster 4 - The Prophecy Fulfilled' more out of curiosity than from any hope of seeing a blockbuster horror film. And for the first 30 minutes I got exactly what I expected, same old, same old....
Lisa (Tara Spencer-Nairn) is the attractive operator of a lingerie shop whose marriage is about to self-destruct. Her husband Sam (Jason Thompson) is deeply embittered by a motorcycle accident that took away his ability to walk or take an active role in the marriage. Worse, the couple has been completely frustrated in their attempts to achieve a financial settlement. Their lawyer, Verdel (Michael Trucco), has been working at no charge, or they would have had to give up long ago. Verdel, however, has a strong yen for Lisa. When a broken present reveals the jewel of the Djinn, the formula is complete.
In no time at all the Djinn (John Nowak) permanently borrows Verdel's face, and sets about granting Lisa's wishes. For those of you who are newcomers, fulfilling the third wish will free all the Djinn from their imprisonment and let them take over the earth. Much to my surprise, only a third of the film was gone when the old standard plot was exhausted and the I suddenly realized that I was on the verge of finding out what happens when the lady actually makes the wish number three.
Not satisfied with just one new plot twist, Director Chris Angel pulls a few more out of his hat to rescue a film that initially seemed utterly unremarkable. Not that this would ever set any box office records, but it has its moments. And excitement junkies will be glad to know that it earns its R rating. After four times at bat, actor John Novak has his part down pat, and the others are competent if uninspired. So if you are looking for something light to have with the popcorn, this might be just what you wished for.

Studio: Lions Gate Home Entertainment
Director: Chris Angel

DVD title: Fassbinder's BRD Trilogy (The Marriage of Maria Braun / Veronika Voss / Lola) - Criterion Collection
Productgroup: DVD
Fassbinder's BRD Trilogy (The Marriage of Maria Braun / Veronika Voss / Lola) - Criterion Collection - movie DVD cover picture
Germany deconstructed

With the BRD trilogy Fassbinder, possibly the most prolific director of the New German cinema, shows much more than just a trilogy of German history.
He goes much further, than most directors would have dared, when he brings to surface constellations, which are mostly not talked about or best forgotten.

The trilogy starts with his most famous and popular film “The Marriage of Maria Braun” a subtle attack on the German ‘economical miracle’ this film shows Maria Braun, a young woman that got married in Berlin during the Second World War mid attack who has to adapt to her new found post war situation which seemingly made her a widow. She starts to work at an American bar, where she soon gets together with a black GI, which she is dating more for economic than for personal reasons.
Surprisingly her husband comes back and she kills the GI when and argument between the two starts. Her husband takes the blame and goes to prison, as she continues her rise to economic success at a time where a lack of feelings within a nation was overcome by continuous hard- work. She is torn between two worlds, having the pre-war mentality of staying faithful to her husband but being fully adapt to a world where apart from gaining power working hard and re-creating the economy hardly anything matters, having reached all what more is there to gain for her?
The Marriage of Maria Braun is considered Fassbinder’s best film by many, and though it was his most successful work, which shows brilliance in both style, camera and plot, I personally regard Part 2, Veronika Voss the highest.

Veronika Voss, Part 2, is set in Munich in the 50s and shot in very high contrasted black and white this film truly is one of Fassbinder's most approachable and one of my personal favourites. The story is more involving than in most of his other films and though a certain distance between the film and the viewer is created, it only helps to create space to put its main issue of cold-heartedness across.
Veronika Voss is a fading star with ties to the Nazi regime, and has clearly forfeited popularity in Germany after the war. She is mostly not even recognized in public anymore but still makes a scene wherever she happens to be. Soon the sports reporter Robert Krohn, who she has met on a rainy night and has started a ill-fated affair with, realizes that she has become a morphine addict, relying on the mysterious Dr. Marianne Katz, even living in her flat. Though Robert Krohn plays a major part in the film, and is at times even more present than Veronika Voss herself, he serves as a character rather as a guide through the film and the different aspects portrayed within it.
Dr. Marianne Katz, who counts even concentration camp survivors amongst her morphine-addicted clients is exploiting them by issuing out the expensive drug in exchange for their belongings. The addictive poison she is issuing out, the morphine takes on a symbolic role describing a state within German society. A Germany that is also more and more co-dependent, as a country(symbolised with the U.S. soldier) and its inhabitants, too.
A Key term of the film remains the UfA(whose style is clearly shown by the way the film is shot, composed and edited), and Veronika Voss’ preference under the old regime, which has now brought her into her inescapable victim role, being incapable of adapting, and to live on. Fassbinder’s hatred is quite obviously directed at the power cartel, that is issuing ‘drugs’ to people, that they may not really be in need of. Krohn, who takes on the detective role throughout the film, has no chance in winning against this conspiracy.
It is also important to note that the actual title of the film in German was:
‘Die Sehnsucht der Veronika Voss’:
‘Sehnsucht’ means ‘longing’, but the word ‘Sucht’ on its own ‘addiction’
So the title really says it all: “The longing-addiction of Veronika Voss”

Lola, the final Part of the trilogy, shows how building Instructor von Bohm arrives in the small Bavarian town Coburg. At first he is an outsider in the “one-hand-washes-the-other” society, that the town is. He wants to bring honesty and dignity in a town that is plagued with Nepotism, and mostly under the control of building giant Schuckert, who owns amongst many other institutions in the town a brothel too.
The film adapts its main story line from the 1930, Josef von Sternberg-directed, Heinrich Mann written and Marlene Dietrich starring classic “The blue angel”.
Similar here, the building inspector von Bohm is falling for the nightclub/ brothel/ cabaret performer Lola and has to compromise with Schuckert.
Unlike in Maria Braun, the role and importance of the woman is already different in German society at this point in time, she obeys the men in bed, but at the actual power struggles she is not involved anymore. She merely becomes the reward of the winner, and is given the brothel in order to make things work for the men, who are now leading the country again. Fassbinder cleverly points out how the new power cartel was created within the post-war Adenauer years, where profit became the only standard of making politics. Protests as they happen in the film from more liberal, critical people are invain, the general adaptation to the rules set out by an ultra-capitalistic society cannot be stopped.
Lola is shot in almost kitsch tone, with high emphasis on colours.

All films star women as the main character, partially because they can easier break out of laid out rules from society as men, and hence become more interesting as characters. But certainly also to demonstrate the position of power and its subsequent loss post World War 2.

Fassbinder is often regarded as rather pessimist, I however feel that he is rather realistic.
All films are great within their own way and work incredible as a series, showing the dark sides of Germany at a given point in time, with the focus on human exploitation, both, emotionally and economically.

Studio: Criterion Collection
Werner Fassbinder

DVD title: The Jerk
Productgroup: DVD
The Jerk - movie DVD cover picture
Movie deserves 5 stars while "Anniversary" edition 2

Surreal to the point of silliness, "The Jerk" captured the atmosphere of comedy perfectly in the 70's. Before Robin Williams broke through to a larger audience on the big and little screen, Steve Martin was THE JERK. As dense as a brick, Martin doesn't so much as act like a jerk as become one. Opening like a variation on all those Hollywood tales where the hero of our story is down on his luck but soon to be redeemed (of course, this IS a comedy so it's unlikely he'll get the redemption we expect because, well, that wouldn't be funny), Navin Johnson (Martin) mentions at the beginning that he was "born a poor black child". Adopted by a poor African-American family living in poverty, Navin is horrified to discover that not only is he adopted but he's always going to be Caucasian and have absolutely no rhythm. Navin discovers he does have rhythm after all ("praise the Lord!") when he listens to a radio playing dance music from the time. Navin eats his Twinkies, learns the difference between sh-t and Shinola and hits the road hoping to be rich. Armed with the advice his family gives him ("God bless the working man...and remember never trust whitey!"). He hitchhikes getting his first ride which takes him to the end of a fence getting about twenty feet away from home. Needless to say, life is more than an adventure for Nathan and his dog Shithead; it's a vocation.

Receiving a very nice transfer, "The Jerk" looks typical of a film from the late 70's with noticeable film grain and while the colors aren't quite as vivid as I would have thought, they're acceptable. This is the first widescreen presentation for the film so that's something to be thankful for. There's quite a bit of analog debris in the form of dirt (in fact it looks as if this is exactly the same transfer as the previous edition). The 5.1 remastered Dolby Digital Surround Sound mix has nice presence but (not surprisingly) it doesn't use the format particularly well.

In addition to the original production notes from the previous edition and theatrical trailer we also get 1 extra and 1 featuring footage cut from the film. "The Lost Filmstrips of Father Carlos Las Vegas De Cordova" is a "continuation" of the film within a film where we see Martin play various characters doing things like verbally abusing a plant, dressing a bulldog in a clown suit as the audience cheers and takes pets in a bizarre parody of cock fighting. It's really footage that was cut from that sequence. "Learn to Play `Tonight You Belong to Me'" includes sections where you can learn to tune a ukulele (something I've been dying to learn), play it, play along with the Ukulele Gal and, finally, play along with the jerk himself. It's bizarre to say the least. The last bit is just a scene from "The Jerk" where Navin serenades his sweetheart at the beach.

No commentary track from Martin or Reiner. Honestly, you'd think they were embarrassed by this film! Or, maybe they weren't asked to do it or wanted too much money. While an improvement on the original edition of the film, that improved is slight at best. The featurettes are pleasant diversions but the real reason to get "The Jerk" is that this is the first time it's been presented in widescreen. The image quality could have been cleaned up quite a bitas there's quite a bit of analog debris that appears early on in the film. I wouldn't necessarily recommend this unless you're dying to have the widescreen version of this classic comedy.

Studio: Universal Studios
Director: Carl Reiner
Steve Martin
Bernadette Peters

DVD title: Donnie Darko
Productgroup: DVD
Donnie Darko - movie DVD cover picture
If you are reading this review, then you'll enjoy this DVD!

This is not a review of the movie, but rather of the DVD. If you are getting this DVD because you think you might enjoy the movie you will, and if you saw the movie but aren't sure about spending some money on the DVD, well, you should. If you liked the movie, you'll definitely want to get this DVD and the extras that it offers. Basically, if you took the time to look into this DVD and read this review I think are someone who should buy the DVD. However, the extras aren't all they are cracked up to be as is often the case in DVDs and I want everyone out there to know what to expect.
There are 20 deleted or extended included in this DVD, but each on has to be played separately (no 'Play All' feature) and you must select commentary on/off for each one of them. This is not the best arrangement for a deleted/extended scenes section. The actual content of this section is pretty decent with most of the scenes having the possibility of really having added something to the story and most could've made the film had the director not had to cut the film down to 2 hours from the original rough cut of about 2 and half hours it originally had.
There are two commentaries on the DVD, one with the Richard Kelly (writer/director) and Jake Gyllenhaal (Donnie) and another with Richard Kelly, two producers (Nancy Juvonen and Sean McKittrick) and several cast members: Holmes Osborne (Eddie, Donnie's Dad), Mary McDonnell (Rose, Donnie's Mom), Jimmy Duval (Frank), Beth Grant (Kitty Farmer, Donnie's Health Teacher), Drew Barrymore (Karen Pomeroy, Donnie's English Teacher), Katharine Ross (Dr. Thurman, Donnie's Therapist), and Jena Malone (Gretchen, Donnie's Girlfriend). First, the sound quality of the commentaries is below what one has to come to expect on commentaries. You can hear the commentary track fine, but the track of the movie itself is all but silent during the time in which the cast or crew is speaking, almost shut off which is a turn to many people (but you can put on closed caption, although that can often distract you from the commentary if you are reading it), and it is back to full regular volume when their is no active commentary. My only complaint on the second commentary is that Drew Barrymore often `hogs' the commentary and was way to close to the microphone (which only accented her shrill voice on this commentary) during the recording of the commentary, she tried to hard to be `deep' in her comments way too often and it gets annoying at times. Many of the tidbits and insights provided in both tracks are interesting and above par with many other movie commentaries, but by no means exceptional. It is fun listening to what Kelly and the others have to say and then watching the movie looking for these things on your own, but don't only watch the film looking for hints that the director left for the audience and nothing else; this takes away too much from the film, so don't do that.
The theatrical trailer is above average and can be appreciated by both those that have already seen the film and those than haven't. The several TV spots, all 30 seconds or less, are largely repetitious.
The cast & crew information section is above average listing all of the actors' other films through late 2002 (most DVDs list only some films and are not current beyond the movie on the DVD). There is a total of nine crew bios (as opposed to a simple list of past work) including Richard Kelly, Sean McKittrick, Nancy Juvonen, Steve Poster (director of photography), Alexander Hammond (production designer), April Ferry (costume designer), Eric Strand (editor), Sam Bauer (editor), and Michael Andrews (composer).
The `Mad World' music video is OUTSTANDING, and I have seen it many, many times already. It is quite addicting, and even if I close my eyes and just listen to it, it is still great.
The `Website Gallery' is very hard to see and is not anything special and does not add anything to the DVD. What is shown is really a sampling of what the website has to offer, which is somewhat hard to navigate but during the cast and crew commentary they give you the three passwords for levels one, two and three if you listen closely.
The `Soundtrack' feature provides interesting linear notes, but is not an isolated soundtrack of the movie (which is really the score of the movie with the lone exception the `Mad World' Tears for Fears songs covered so eerily by Gary Jules for the movie).
The `Cunning Visions' section features the infomercials from in the movie with optional directors commentary). There is also a `His Name is Frank' section that is a fun little feature of several place cards that are designed like those featured in the Cunning Visions `exercise' in Donnie's health class and shown during Jim Cunningham's assembly. You can also look at the book covers used for Jim Cunningham's two books feature as background material during his assembly at the school.
`The Philosophy of Time Travel' book feature is disappointing showing only several pages (including the appendices featured in the film) and all the pages are hard to see.
The `Art Gallery section' is neat with a bunch of artwork that inspired works in the film and some of which was used directly in the film. The production stills are plentiful and interesting.
The `Scene Selection' feature is as good as any other DVD with moving images as opposed to stills to mark each chapter, and there are a total of 28; good for a 2 hour movie.
Overall, I enjoyed this DVD especially the `Mad World' music video and the two commentaries as I personally enjoy the opportunity to see the entire movie a different way when I can and the commentary tracks give me this opportunity.

Studio: Twentieth Century Fox Home Video
Director: Richard Kelly (II)
Jake Gyllenhaal
Mary McDonnell
Jena Malone

DVD title: Baby Mozart
Productgroup: DVD
Baby Mozart - movie DVD cover picture
A sanity saver!!

I purchased this movie for my son and he is absolutely enchanted by it. He is 3 months old and I've had the movie for about a month. I can put him in his swing or vibrating chair and turn this on and I can get some housework done or have a meal without him on my lap.

Studio: Lions Gate Home Entertainment
Baby Einstein
Julie Aigner-Clark

DVD title: Andy Kaufman: The Midnight Special
Productgroup: DVD
Andy Kaufman: The Midnight Special - movie DVD cover picture
Andy's Greatest Hits

This sensational DVD, culled from a TV show I have cloudy memories of from my youth, presents Andy Kaufman in a way that surpasses the Milos Forman biopic (not to denigrate Jim Carrey's outstanding performance) and the A&E Biography. You get it all here, and it's mostly hilarious. Best of all is Mr. Kaufman's dead-on Elvis impersonation...his choice of songs is impeccable--"Too Much" is an Elvis hit that Mr. Presley seldom performed live. Great introduction (or reintroduction?) to this fascinating character.

Studio: Sony Wonder
Andy Kaufman

DVD title: Eyes of Laura Mars
Productgroup: DVD
Eyes of Laura Mars - movie DVD cover picture
Fabulous movie, but why the edits for VHS?

I loved it! It was very suspenseful and kept me on the edge of my seat. I was anticipating the end and it shocked me when I got there. The lead character, Laura, was magnificent.
Very well done!

Studio: Columbia/Tristar Studios
Director: Irvin Kershner
Faye Dunaway
Tommy Lee Jones

DVD title: Pirates of the Caribbean - The Curse of the Black Pearl (2-Disc Collector's Edition)
Productgroup: DVD
Pirates of the Caribbean - The Curse of the Black Pearl (2-Disc Collector's Edition) - movie DVD cover picture
Aye Matey, Pure Swashbuckling Delight

Imagine you are a movie exec, and and idea is pitched to you about making a movie based on a theme park ride? Seems ridiculous. That's partly why Disneys' and Jerry Bruckheimers' $125 million-plus extravaganza "Pirates of the Caribbean" is such a fun and engaging movie: it comes from something you'd never expect. Thank goodness though, Disney employed "Shreks'" scribes for the screenplay, which is something they had to conjure out of a ride that had no story at all. But the story they do come up is ripe with creativity, wit and lots of wry and campy humor. Most of the humor is supplied by the terrific Johnny Depp, who play Captain Jack Sparrow with such, well, wry and campy brilliance. He, the screenwriters, director Gore Verbinski are what keep the film interesting over its Two and a half hour running time.
The plot involves a love story between a blacksmith Will Turner (Orlando Bloom) and a governors' daughter Elizabeth (Kiera Knightly) that plays itself out to another tale of cursed pirates who are searching for the pieces of condemned gold that they looted and and sold. The pirates kidnap Elizabeth in hopes of lifting the curse, and Will and Jack hijack a British naval warship to find them. This is where the screenwriters shine. They fill the script with witty dialouge and easily accessible in-jokes that keep things swashbuckling throughout the whole movie (most of it from the delivery and body languange of Johnny Depp, Bloom and Geoffery Rush as the wicked Captain Barbosa) even when the condemned Pirates come out for a little moonlight and show their true, rotting selves.
What also keeps the movie piping along, is director Gore Verbinski. He keeps the high-flying action-adventure gripping with one impessive action setpiece after another, though not quite as fluently as a Spielberg or a Peter Jackson, but he stills perform exceptionally well. With a bloated budget like the one he has at his fingertips, what else do you expect? And how many moves with a huge budget are as fun to watch as "Pirates of Caribbean? Not many.

Studio: Walt Disney Home Video
Director: Gore Verbinski
Johnny Depp
Geoffrey Rush
Orlando Bloom
Keira Knightley
Jonathan Pryce

DVD title: The Running Man
Productgroup: DVD
The Running Man - movie DVD cover picture
One of the greatest Action movies I have ever seen !

Schwarzenegger is a ex-cop in this movie and has been arrested, because he hadn't killed a crowd of civilians, what is shown the way round. After his escape from prison he gets caught by people from TV game show called Running Man. The only purpose of this show is to entertain the people and they are doing this by sending some criminals in an arena without any weapons. Then there are some hunters, who try to kill the criminals. The criminals never won, but this time Arnold kills them and shows the public the real video of his actions in the helicopter at the beginning and he's free again. PERFECT!

Studio: Republic Studios
Arnold Schwarzenegger
Maria Conchita Alonso

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