Lovely Bones [Edizione: Stati Uniti] [USA] [Blu-ray]
|Género||Mystery & Suspense|
|Formato||Dolby, AC-3, Sonido DTS Surround, Doblado, Subtitulado, Edición especial, Pantalla ancha, Importación Ver más|
|Colaborador||Reece Ritchie, Amanda Michalka (Aj), Greg Wood, Saoirse Ronan, Scott Evans, Jake Abel, Dan Kern, Christian Thomas Ashdale, Fran Walsh, Rose McIver, Stanley Tucci, Bruce Phillips, Stink Fisher, Katie Jackson, Anna Dawson, Carolynne Cunningham, Bob Burns, Peter Jackson, Nikki Soohoo, Carolyn Dando, Christian Ashdale, Aimee Peyronnet, Mark Wahlberg, Jack Hoffman, Rachel Weisz, Anna George, Glen Drake, Lee Miller, Michael Imperioli, Andrew James Allen, Billy Jackson, Susan Sarandon, Charlie Saxton, Tom McCarthy Ver más|
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Descripción del producto
From Academy Award winning director Peter Jackson comes the extraordinary story about one girl's life, and everything that came after. When 14-year-old Susie Salmon was murdered, she left her unfinished life behind. But now from her place in a strange but beautiful in-between world, she must help her father catch her killer and protect her family before she can finally move on.
Detalles del producto
- Relación de aspecto : 2.35:1
- Is Discontinued By Manufacturer : No
- Dimensiones del producto : 1.78 x 19.05 x 13.72 cm; 98.09 gramos
- Número de modelo del producto : 2 Videos
- Director : Peter Jackson
- Formato multimedia : Edición especial, Dolby, AC-3, Sonido DTS Surround, Pantalla ancha, Subtitulado, Importación, Doblado
- Fecha de lanzamiento : 26 agosto 2014
- Actores : Christian Ashdale, Rachel Weisz, Mark Wahlberg, Susan Sarandon, Stanley Tucci
- Subtitulado: : Portugués, Francés, Español
- Subtítulos: : Inglés, Francés, Español
- Estudio : Dreamworks Video
- Productores : Peter Jackson, Carolynne Cunningham, Fran Walsh, Aimee Peyronnet
- ASIN : B001QOGYAY
- Número de discos : 1
- Opiniones de los clientes:
Opiniones de clientes
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Susie is the 14 year-old victim of a serial killer and the film shows her observing from an indeterminate state of limbo (neither heaven or the real world) how her family copes in the aftermath of her death.
I think Peter Jackson has done rather well, all things considered; the story is a melancholic one and even the book isn't without plot flaws and a certain lack of resolution. The film has the advantage of making visual instantly what the novel takes long passages to describe and the relationship between Susie and Ruth is underplayed (and I think better handled) in the film version. Some have accused it of sentimentality, but really, how can you tell a story of this kind without feeling the emotions it entails?
Saoirse Ronan as Susie gives a really accomplished central performance for such a young actor and Susan Sarandon as Grandma Lynn is in a class of her own. There is fine support from the rest of the cast and Stanley Tucci portrays George Harvey with a chilling authenticity.
Beautifully filmed - even aside from the special effects - it is, underneath, a quite harrowing story that needs the balancing weights of pathos and emotion to make it work. I've watched it some 3 times since its release and feel I can better assess it now and in comparison to the novel which I read before this film came out.
A Flawed film, perhaps, but if you give it a fair chance it will stay with you and there is much to appreciate about this tragic but moving story.
The DVD release has nothing in the way of extras; there are subtitles, but you may have to adjust your screen settings in order to see them fully.
A 1960's - early 1970's murderer of a number of pre-adult girls of different ages called Mr Harvey is played by Stanley Tucci. There is a hint that Mr Harvey is also a sex offender, but, fortunately, there is no sex or nudity in this film, and we never get to see the gruesome murders actually carried out before our eyes on screen.
The Salmon family comprises Mr Salmon played by Mark Wahlberg, Mrs Salmon played by Rachel Weisz, the mother of Mrs Salmon, referred to as "your mother" by Mark Wahlberg, and a very formal "Grandmother" by the Salmon children, is played by Susan Sarandon, and the three Salmon children, two daughters and a son, include the murdered girl called Susan / Suzie Salmon played by Saoirse Ronan.
The main credits do not mention the younger sister, Lindsay Salmon, and you really have to look hard to find out that she is called Rose McIver in real life, which is strange in itself because she has an important, albeit utterly far-fetched, role in that she finds the evidence that proves that Mr Harvey is the abductor and murderer of her slightly older sister, Suzie. She is also scene stealingly beautiful and attractive. All credit has to go to the film director, Peter Jackson, and the film crew in, arguably, getting it "just right" when filming Lindsay Salmon / Rose McIver, because any more of her and the film would be entirely about her just on her looks and physical attractiveness alone, given that she is also a first class actress in her own right. Saoirse Ronan is excellent throughout, but could easily have found herself, (and, it has to be said, the other women in the film), completely eclipsed by Rose McIver if Peter Jackson and the film crew had spent even a little bit more time and attention than they did on Linsay Salmon / Rose McIver.
In this film the murdered Susan Salmon watches over her family and through will-power directs them, in particular her Dad, but also her younger sister Lindsay, towards the murderer, who, although not caught by the authorities, meets a satisfyingly grisly end. In real life, I would contend, it would not be the deceased who watches over the family, directing them, and, it has to be said, the authorities, particularly in a functioning modern state, in the right direction, but an Angel.
Mr Harvey is a solitary figure, but in real life the kind of bloke who does this sort of thing almost always has a woman, along the lines of Fred and Rosemary West in the UK.
In short, a very good film, marred, I thought, by modern stereo-typing and political correctness, (on all fronts ... the new age-type religion that has the deceased Suzie Salmon hanging about directing the living, the intrepid / extra-ordinarily brave teenage girl as played by Lindsay / Rose McIver when getting the evidence from Mr Harvey's house, the creepy middle-aged bloke who lives on his own, abducting, sexually abusing, and murdering young girls, the central Asian looking girl murdered by Mr Harvey in what was obviously very white parts of 1960's United States who pals up with Suzie in that new age inbetween religious state that comes between dying here and going to heaven ...), with only the strength of the acting cast saving an often truly far-fetched, unpleasant, storyline from total oblivion.