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An Affair to Remember [Blu-ray Book]

1,020 customer reviews

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An Affair to Remember [Blu-ray Book] + To Catch A Thief (1955) (BD) [Blu-ray] + Charade - 50th Anniversary Edition (Blu-ray + Digital Copy + UltraViolet)
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Editorial Reviews

In this poignant and humorous love story nominated for four Academy Awards, Cary Grant and Deborah Kerr meet on an ocean liner and fall deeply in love. Though each is engaged to someone else, they agree to meet six months later at the Empire State Building if they still feel the same way about each other. But a tragic accident prevents their rendezvous and the lover's future takes an emotional and uncertain turn.

Special Features

  • Commentary by Singer Marnie Nixon and Film Historian Joseph McBride
  • Affairs to Remember: Deborah Kerr
  • Affairs to Remember: Cary Grant
  • Directed by Leo McCarey
  • A Producer to Remember: Jerry Wald
  • The Look of An Affair to Remember
  • AMC Backstory®: An Affair to Remember
  • Fox Movietone News: An Affair to Remember Shipboard Premiere Attracts Celebrities
  • Trailer

  • Product Details

    • Actors: Cary Grant, Deborah Kerr
    • Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Blu-ray, Dolby, DTS Surround Sound, Dubbed, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
    • Language: English (Dolby TrueHD), French (Stereo), Spanish (Mono)
    • Subtitles: English, French, Spanish
    • Dubbed: English, French, Spanish
    • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
    • Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1
    • Number of discs: 1
    • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
    • Studio: 20th Century Fox
    • DVD Release Date: February 1, 2011
    • Run Time: 119 minutes
    • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1,020 customer reviews)
    • ASIN: B004DTLKGC
    • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #14,876 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

    Customer Reviews

    Most Helpful Customer Reviews

    159 of 169 people found the following review helpful By Antoinette Klein on February 17, 2001
    Format: VHS Tape Verified Purchase
    From the beautiful opening song crooned by Vic Damone to the tearful last scene, this movie will have you alternately crying, laughing, and crying again. Cary Grant and Deborah Kerr are perfection as the two people who meet on a ship and fall in love. Because they are each engaged to other people, they decide to put their feelings to the test of time. They agree to meet atop the Empire State Building in six months if they feel the same. One shows up, one doesn't because of tragic circumstances. When they accidentally meet months later at a ballet, it is awkward, yet the chemistry cannot be denied. A sentimental painting, an art dealer's story of a lady in a wheelchair, and Cary Grant's dramatic opening of a door lead to an ending that requires a full box of tissues but is one of Hollywood's most memorable scenes. In addition, this movie is enhanced by a delighful choir of orphans, a grandmother with an idyllic villa, and Richard Denning in a superb supporting role. Traditionally a movie to watch with the one you love on Valentine's Day, this movie is excellent alone, as a duo, or in a large group. Not just a chick flick, but a movie for everyone who has ever loved or dreamed of being in love.
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    74 of 80 people found the following review helpful By Lawrence Ryan on February 4, 2002
    Format: DVD
    They say this movie is strickly for the Female population.
    They say that no Man on earth could completely "Get" this movie.
    We don't have actors like Cary Grant now adays to stick up for us Real men who can comprehend such a deep rich love theme.
    And what a shame too....the days of suave gentlemen are gone and replaced by the Brad Pitts.....in reality....I believe women want to see more men become true and romantic gentlemen.
    Well "An Affair to Remember" is one of those classics that belong to the tragic love affair file....but with a happy ending.
    Cary and Deberah Kerr are a perfect combination for this.
    Like Charles Boyer and Irene Dunn before them, Grant and Kerr find even more depth with general facial expressions and gestures, that remind me of Capra-esque qualities in their characters.
    The scene where Grant is revisiting the home of his Grandmother who had just passed away...returning to the scene in his mind where Love was new and the sounds he hears of the afternoon when he had much to look foward to.....it's heartbreaking to want to touch something that once housed his affection.....we realise then that Grants love for Kerr is as real to us also.
    One note...one perfect reason why this movie appeals to me and why I am writing this review in hopes that more people will better understand this movie....
    The End scene....To almost walk away from True love, and taste the sadness and dissapointment, to kiss her hand and to say goodbye forever....and within moments....within its painful honesty ....realize that true love does in fact prevail over obsticals is an overwhelming revelation.
    "If it had to happen to one of us....why did it have to happen to you"?......"If you can Paint, I can walk"!
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    22 of 22 people found the following review helpful By R. L. MILLER on December 29, 2000
    Format: VHS Tape
    Even in this more cynical age, some two generations after this film was made, I'm not really surprised it's still in print. What we have here is a shipboard romance that both Holland America and Carnival Lines know better than to promise prospective passengers. Cary Grant stars as a pre-Jet Set playboy on the verge of a marriage of convenience. Deborah Kerr stars as a former lounge singer who's met "Mr. Right" in the form of a patron where she used to sing. It's a bit unsubtle the way we know that both upcoming marriages are "the right thing to do" very early on. That is, until Grant and Kerr meet on the ship. Grant plays the debonair role we came to expect of him over the years, while Kerr's earnest performance and wholesome beauty remind us that Meryl Streep did not invent character acting. Robert Q Lewis is forgettable in a cameo as a previous-generation Robin Leach type, but Cathleen Nesbitt shines as Grant's subtly-matchmaking French grandmother, a role pleasantly similar to her later role in the '60s TV series "The Farmer's Daughter". Neva Patterson is predictable as Grant's too-glamorous fiancee, but Richard Denning is impressive as Kerr's--a standup guy who may have lost her hand, but he evidently believes in Robert Heinlein's definition of love--when another person's well-being is essential to your own. At least with me, this film stands the test of time--I'm nowhere near the romantic I was when I first saw it, but it still does things to me.
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    29 of 30 people found the following review helpful By Kelly VINE VOICE on March 18, 2008
    Format: DVD
    When anyone talks about a favorite romantic drama, this movie always comes to mind. This is such a superb classic with Cary Grant and Deborah Kerr. No one has the chemistry and on screen presence that they do.
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    15 of 15 people found the following review helpful By C. Harmon on October 25, 2007
    Format: DVD
    Since Deborah Kerr passed away last week, I feel compelled to write a review of this wonderful motion picture which, after more viewings than I can even count, remains in my top five alltime favorites. Yes, the movie is corny. Yes, it's mostly unbelievable. What two people, so in love as Terry and Nicky, would promise to meet in six months and have absoloutely no contact with each other during the six months? I like to think of it as a test of their love. After all, they gained some depth of character while on the ship together. I like to think that they wanted to see if the changes in themselves would last. Yes, it's unbelievable that Nicky would not try to find Terry when she didn't show up atop the Empire State Building. Yes, it's unbelievable that Terry would not tell Nicky why she wasn't there. But, It's a movie, for goodness sakes. And movies, at least for me, are about escapism. They're not about the "real world." They are a place I go to fantasize, to dream, to cry tears of happiness. This classic love story gives me all of these 'places.' And it gives me so much more. I only wish that those days were not long gone from the hills of Hollywood.

    Deborah kerr was 86 years old when she passed away last week. But, to me, she will always be Terry McKay who, once upon a time on a cruise ship, fell in love with Nicky Ferrante and who, after going through hell, found her way back into his arms sitting on a couch beside a warm fireplace at Christmas time.
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