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3:10 to Yuma (Criterion Collection) [Blu-ray]

4.8 out of 5 stars 24 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

In this beautifully shot and acted, psychologically complex western, Van Heflin (Shane) is a mild-mannered cattle rancher who takes on the task of shepherding a captured outlaw, played with cucumber-cool charisma by Glenn Ford (The Big Heat), to the train that will take him to prison. This apparently simple plan turns into a nerve-racking cat-and-mouse game that will test each man’s particular brand of honor. Based on a story by Elmore Leonard (Get Shorty), 3:10 TO YUMA is a thrilling, humane action movie, directed by the supremely talented studio filmmaker Delmer Daves (Jubal) with intense feeling and precision.

Special Features

  • New high-definition digital restoration, with uncompressed monaural soundtrack
  • Alternate 5.1 surround soundtrack, presented in DTS-HD Master Audio
  • New interviews with author Elmore Leonard and Glenn Ford's son and biographer
  • PLUS: A booklet featuring an essay by critic Kent Jones

  • Product Details

    • Actors: Glenn Ford, Van Heflin, Felicia Farr, Leora Dana, Henry Jones
    • Directors: Delmer Daves
    • Format: Blu-ray, Black & White, NTSC, Widescreen
    • Language: English
    • Subtitles: English
    • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
    • Number of discs: 1
    • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
    • Studio: Criterion Collection
    • DVD Release Date: May 14, 2013
    • Run Time: 92 minutes
    • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (24 customer reviews)
    • ASIN: B00BJB2G74
    • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #64,240 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
    • Learn more about "3:10 to Yuma (Criterion Collection) [Blu-ray]" on IMDb

    Customer Reviews

    Top Customer Reviews

    Format: Blu-ray
    I loved every second of this Criterion blu-ray. There is new video commentary by the author... which is outstanding. The new commentary by Glenn Ford's son Peter is worthy on its own of causing purchase of the disk. Seldom do we get so much insight offered with good-hearted wisdom. My every-second appreciation applies to all components of the disk. How extra wonderful to have Frankie Laine singing the theme. I found myself repeating the playback of the song. A 5.1 DTS sound track is available... which I thought was great. The outstanding American character Henry Jones has a very good part. Robert Emhardt, one of the ...best sweating actors in the movies, plays Mr. Butterfield. Every actor is excellent. The sets are fantastic. The black & white image is unbelievable. It makes me want to get out my Leica and some b&W film.

    The movie is full of worthy morality. This movie goes to my stack for the grandchildren. I would like to see it used in high schools.
    Comment 6 of 6 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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    By Big N on November 12, 2013
    Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
    Excellent film. Excellent black and white photography, sharp and crisp. A great opening, quirky, a beautiful scene at the bar between Ford and Felicia Farr (the close up on the two is superb). Love this film ( and dislike intensely the remake, which has no conviction whatsoever, just posturing)
    Comment 6 of 6 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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    Format: Blu-ray
    First of all, the original "3:10 to Yuma" is a fantastic film, and even better than the 2007 remake with Christian Bale and Russell Crowe. Top notch performances, an interesting dynamic between the central characters and plenty of suspense with few distractions along the way. It's a classic that's held up quite well over 50 years later.

    As far as this Blu-ray goes, Criterion has done a respectable job here. The wonderful 4K restoration was supervised by Sony's Grover Crisp last year to coincide with the film's entry into the National Film Registry. Featuring superb detail that showcases the film's crisp cinematography, every visual aspect of "3:10 to Yuma" has been rendered flawlessly in 1080p. A new 5.1 DTS-HD Master Audio track is also included along with the original Mono mix, so purists and those looking for more surround activity will have their choice of presentations.

    The only slightly disappointing aspect of this release is its lack of meaty extras, somewhat atypical for a Criterion release. Only a pair of short (10-15 minute) interviews with author Elmore Leonard and Glenn Ford's son are included, but they're entertaining and informative. So while this release is definitely overpriced a bit---even by Criterion's standards---fans of the film should really appreciate the work that went into it.
    1 Comment 5 of 5 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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    Format: Blu-ray
    A psychological drama that is much more about the battle of souls and the slippery nature of good and evil than
    about gunplay and chase scenes.

    Led by a great performance by Glenn Ford, going way against type as a low key, but highly charismatic, sexy bad guy,
    who its hard to hate. And he's almost matched by a jittery Van Heflin as a down-on-his-luck rancher who agrees to bring
    the very dangerous Ford to the titular train to be taken to prison. Heflin doesn't take the job out of any great moral belief,
    but just because he desperately needs the $200 to have some shot of keeping his cattle alive and his family fed.

    Beautifully shot, keeping the open feel of the south-west for the first act, the real climax of the film is a 30 minute set
    piece in a hotel room that still manages to feel cinematic as Ford tries to gently, almost comically, bribe and woo Heflin
    into letting him go, promising far more money than the $200 Heflin is being paid. And we see just how tempting that
    offer is to Heflin, and how confusing doing the "right" thing can be.

    A truly tense film. Its flaws or dated touches fade beneath its great images, sly dialogue, forceful direction, complex
    characters, and 1st rate acting.
    Comment 7 of 8 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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    Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
    This is an outstanding film brimming with a great story and rich in character development. Superbly acted, directed, photographed, scored -- a top notch production. Holds your attention from beginning to end.

    The Criterion image quality is second to none. The mono sound is crisp and clear. Just an outstanding release! A definite keeper that bears repeated viewing. Thank you, Criterion!

    (ps "Jubal", by the same director, is also an excellent Criterion release.) Jubal (Criterion Collection) [Blu-ray]
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    Format: Blu-ray
    I was 13 when this movie came out. I saw "Shane," "High Noon," and "The Man from Laramie" (and a bunch of less-distinguished but enjoyable Westerns), but I missed this one, and I'm glad to have seen it now, in the excellent print by Criterion, with interesting "special feature" interviews with Elmore Leonard (on whose early story the movie is based) and Glenn Ford's son, who was about 12 when Glenn was working on the film. Leonard, interviewed in 2013, not long before he died, looks frail but is full of pep and information. It's a charming and useful addition. Ford's son is more gossipy, but there's an enjoyment of his dad in his remarks that doesn't preclude his seeing Ford's weaknesses as a husband and father very clearly. The essay included in the booklet, by Kent Jones, maybe states the case for Delmer Daves's immortality a bit too much . . . but it also has good, contextualizing information.

    The movie, beautifully shot (by Charles Lawton, Jr) and very effectively paced by Delmer Daves, is now considered a "classic" of the genre, and I'm going to say nothing of the plot, just in case there are a few younger fans of the genre who might not have seen it yet. It has a more psychological focus than Zinnemann's "High Noon" (where the focus is ethical), and it also is less claustrophobically zeroed in on place than Zinnemann's movie (and that isn't a criticism of Zinnemann). Rather, it connects the psychological pressure on Dan Evans (Van Heflin) to the economics of his situation as a small rancher in drought-stricken Arizona and to his pained consciousness of perhaps failing as a husband and a father in part because of the economic pressures on him.
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