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Analyze That (Widescreen)


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Deal of the Day: How I Met Your Mother
Today only, and while supplies last, suit up for all nine legendary seasons of the slap-happy show that took TV comedy to hilarious new heights. This 28-disc set comes in "The Playbook" encasing loaded with special features and never-before-seen content. Offer ends at 11:59 p.m. (PT) on Saturday, November 22, 2014. Learn more
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Product Details

  • Actors: Billy Crystal, Lisa Kudrow, Robert De Niro
  • Directors: Harold Ramis
  • Writers: Harold Ramis, Kenneth Lonergan, Peter Steinfeld, Peter Tolan
  • Producers: Billy Crystal, Len Amato, Paula Weinstein, Jane Rosenthal, Barry Levinson
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Closed-captioned, Color, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 5.1), French (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Subtitles: Spanish, English, French
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: R (Restricted)
  • Studio: Warner Home Video
  • DVD Release Date: June 1, 2004
  • Run Time: 97 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (83 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00005JLRB
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #51,989 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Analyze That (Widescreen)" on IMDb

Special Features

Audio Commentary: Commentary by director Harold Ramis Documentary: The making of Analyze That Other: Play the M.A.D.E. (Mafioso Associate Degree Exam) to see if you know what it takes to be a mobsterAudio Commentary: Commentary by director Harold Ramis Documentary: The making of Analyze That Other: Play the M.A.D.E. (Mafioso Associate Degree Exam) to see if you know what it takes to be a mobsterAudio Commentary: Commentary by director Harold Ramis Documentary: The making of Analyze That Other: Play the M.A.D.E. (Mafioso Associate Degree Exam) to see if you know what it takes to be a mobsterAudio Commentary: Commentary by director Harold Ramis Documentary: The making of Analyze That Other: Play the M.A.D.E. (Mafioso Associate Degree Exam) to see if you know what it takes to be a mobsterAudio Commentary: Commentary by director Harold Ramis Documentary: The making of Analyze That Other: Play the M.A.D.E. (Mafioso Associate Degree Exam) to see if you know what it takes to be a mobsterAudio Commentary: Commentary by director Harold Ramis Documentary: The making of Analyze That Other: Play the M.A.D.E. (Mafioso Associate Degree Exam) to see if you know what it takes to be a mobsterAudio Commentary: Commentary by director Harold Ramis Documentary: The making of Analyze That Other: Play the M.A.D.E. (Mafioso Associate Degree Exam) to see if you know what it takes to be a mobster

Editorial Reviews

Analyze That (DVD) (WS)

Customer Reviews

Even if you don't love them, it's a great very funny movie!!
kathleen zekaj
Who knows how much worse this film would have fared in the hands of less talented and skillful actors.
Lawyeraau
It's a shame, too, because too much of this movie seems ... well... not funny.
Karl Becker

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By M. Rondeau VINE VOICE on May 30, 2003
Format: VHS Tape
To fans of Billy Crystal and Robert DeNiro - you do not want to miss this film. On a scale of 1-10 it comes in at 10 plus! The gags are absolutely hilarious and one can tell that these two lead characters are really enjoying themselves immensely! Lisa Kudrow's sarcasm quips were priceless! Sure it looks like a takeoff on the Soprano's but with more of a comedic theme. It being a matter of choice - my husband and I agree that this was superb!
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By BD Ashley on July 9, 2003
Format: DVD
Shrink Ben Sobel (Billy Crystal) receives a call from his former pattient, mobster Paul Vitti (Robert De Niro) during his father's funeral. He is brought into prison to treat Vitti; who has been singing songs from Broadway musicals before lapsing into a state of catatonia. This doesn't surprise Sobel who diagnoses Vitti as having "brief psychotic disorder". The problem is that the mobster could become a permanemt schizo if he remains in the prison environment. The solution? Have Vitti released into Dr.Sobel's care- and if Sobel refuses to accept he loses his license to practice psychiatry. So Sobel has no choice but to again work with a guy "with an I.Q just south of a bedroom slipper".
But upon picking Vitti up from prison Sobel finds out that the mafioso's been faking his symptoms because he's been targeted by his old cronies who literally want his head on a plate. So it's up to Sobel to attempt once more to help Vitti go straight. The first job opportunity that comes along seems talior made for Vitti: as a Creative Consultant on a Mob movie, which predictably turns sour. So it's not long before Vitti's back to his old ways, joining crime lord Lou Rigazzi and his "family" to help plan a gold heist, which Ben finds himself dragged into.
With Crystal and Barry Levinson serving as Executive Producers, and again Directed and Co-written by Harold Ramis, the man behind the wonderful GROUNDHOG DAY and the amusing MULTIPLICITY; ANALYZE THAT is a huge disappointment which pales in comparison to its predecessor. Obviously just an attempt to cash in on the success of the first movie, it's lacking that crucial something: A good script.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Danny Rizzi on May 23, 2003
Format: DVD
"Analyze This" was somewhat amusing but not a film that stands up to repeat viewings. Especially since the freshness of the idea has been completely dampened by the successful & far superior HBO series "The Sopranos".
The sequel, and I don't know why they bothered(actually I do - $$$$$$$$), is depressing viewing simply b/c most of it is just a re-hash of the first film. The brief out-takes provided are funnier than the entire film.
With "Analyze That", we have Crystal's Dr. Sobel grieving the loss of his own father at the beginning of the film and we're treated to Sobel saying at least 5 times throughout: "I'm grieving. It's a process." We got it the first time you said it. And it wasn't very funny to begin with. We also get to go over the whole assassination of Vitti's father thing, with the requisite flashbacks, and how that has scarred him. This territory was mined in the first film and they didn't need to go there again. But they do. The only difference in this film is that we have Vitti faking lunacy(this is where we have to sit through the painfully unfunny scene of Deniro doing a few Broadway show tunes in prison) and being entrusted to the care of Crystal's Sobel with much hilarity ensuing. Not even close.
One of the best things about the first film was the character Jelly and some of Crystals reactions & line readings. I didn't find Deniro funny at all in the first film. But in "Analyze That", Jelly has hardly anything to do at all and isn't remotely funny. Crystal has a couple of lines I laughed at and Kudrow is again wasted along with Cathy Moriarty, whom I usually love. Vitti & Sobel get to cry again. Ugh!!! Why is it so often necessary to weigh down comedic films with mawkish sentimentality.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By coachtim on July 7, 2003
Format: DVD
The success of "Analyze This", a sparkling comedy about a "shrink" and his Mob boss-patient, is not duplicated in the sequel, "Analyze That". Crystal and DeNiro have the potential to be a great "ham-and-egg" comedy team, but they're not given much to work with in this snoozer of a plot.
As Crystal's character grieves the passing of his father, DeNiro's character's schemes a way out of prison in order to keep from being the victim of a plot to put him on ice, permanently. DeNiro fakes mental illness in order to get placed in Crystal's custody so he can get out of Sing Sing. The rest of the movie is spent with DeNiro trying to regain his status as mob while trying to figure out who attempting to bump him off. Crystal tries desperately to stay out of the way, but as you can imagine, gets hopelessly involved in DeNiro's affairs. Numerous predictable scenes (as well as copious amounts of gratuitous vulgar language) occur that seem to be part of the movie because of the lack of imagination and skill shown by the writing team.
Unfortunately the talents of two fine actors are wasted in this turkey. Both men put up a good front, but appear to be sleepwalking their way through the movie. A fine supporting cast, including an underused Lisa Kudrow and Cathy Moriarity-Gentile aren't enough to make this a memorable experience. In fact the only genuinely funny character is DeNiro's "right hand man", Jelly.
It's too bad because if you liked the first movie, you'll really go into this show with high hopes. The only good news is, at least, you'll only be out the cost of a VHS or DVD rental instead of movie ticket "sticker shock".
(unfortunately) NOT RECOMMENDED
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