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Anger Management (Widescreen Edition)

Price: $15.21 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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Product Details

  • Actors: Jack Nicholson, Adam Sandler, Marisa Tomei, Luis Guzmán, Allen Covert
  • Directors: Peter Segal
  • Writers: David Dorfman
  • Producers: Adam Sandler, Allen Covert, Allegra Clegg, Barry Bernardi, Derek Dauchy
  • Format: Color, Closed-captioned, Dubbed, NTSC, Special Edition, Subtitled
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 5.1), French (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Subtitles: English, French
  • Dubbed: French
  • Subtitles for the Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: Region 1 encoding (US and Canada only)
    Some Region 1 DVDs may contain Regional Coding Enhancement (RCE). Some, but not all, of our international customers have had problems playing these enhanced discs on what are called "region-free" DVD players. For more information on RCE, click .
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: PG-13 (Parental Guidance Suggested)
  • Studio: Sony Pictures Home Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: December 23, 2003
  • Run Time: 106 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (301 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00005JM4Q
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #82,961 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Anger Management (Widescreen Edition)" on IMDb

Special Features

  • Four Deleted Scenes
  • Blooper Reel
  • "My Buddy, Jack" Featurette
  • "Skull Session" Featurette
  • "Do You Have Anger Problems?" set-top game
  • Digitally Mastered Audio & Video
  • Mastered in High Definition

Editorial Reviews

After a small misunderstanding aboard an airplane escalates out of control, timid businessman Dave Buznik (Sandler) is ordered by the court to undergo anger management therapy at the hands of specialist Dr. Buddy Rydell (Nicholson). But when Buddy steps up his aggressive treatment by moving in, Dave goes from mild to wild as the unorthodox treatment wreaks havoc with his life in this hilarious hit comedy that will drive you mad with laughter!

Customer Reviews

This was a very funny movie and fun to boot.
Joseph J. Slevin
It's (with the exception of Nicholson) really not funny at all and it just seems to go on too long without going anywhere or doing anything.
Sean E. M. Dence
Jack Nicholson and Adam Sandler were great in their roles.
Brian C. Smyth

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By D. Mikels on January 19, 2007
Format: DVD
Lighten up, fellow reviewers! ANGER MANAGEMENT is lighthearted comedy--not neurosurgery. I had zero expectations going into this movie, but as soon as the hilarious plane scene unfolded I found myself watching with an ear-to-ear grin on my mug.

I've seen Adam Sandler in numerous movies (and hated most of them), but as humble, wishy-washy Dave Buznik, Sandler is at his low-key best. Buznik is the last person to have an anger management problem, but following a fateful series of miscues (and hysterically funny miscues at that) he is ordered by a judge to attend an anger management course. And this is not just any old course: This is a course led by the unorthodox and dysfunctional Dr. Buddy Rydell (Jack Nicholson's inherent creepiness is perfect for this role). Nicholson and Sandler play off one another in grand fashion; the goofy therapist pushing the mild-mannered Buznik to the edge--and beyond--is mucho fun to watch!

An added delight to this campy comedy is the plethora of camoes, including John C. Reilly, Woody Harrelson (also hysterically funny), Rudy Giuliani, and New York Yankee greats (and ex-greats) Derek Jeter and Roger Clemens. ANGER MANAGEMENT is pure fun, complete with milquetoast ending and wacky Nicholson facial expressions. Enjoy!

--D. Mikels, Author, THE RECKONING
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12 of 15 people found the following review helpful By Roland E. Zwick on September 28, 2003
Format: DVD
With that frazzled hair, that just-swallowed-the-canary grin, and that sly, mischievous, devil-may-care gleam in his eye, Jack Nicholson does the controlled-mania shtick better than anyone working in movies today. But even his presence isn't enough to prevent "Anger Management" from emerging as a decidedly unfunny comedy, one that ends up wasting the talents of Adam Sandler, Marisa Tomei, John Turturro, Woody Harrelson and Luis Guzman as well.
The David Dorfman screenplay is yet another of those "high concept" package deals - replete with contrived plots and big-name movie stars in the leads - that look irresistible to all those corporate green-lighters at the studio, but which fall to pieces the moment they come to fruition on the big screen. Sandler plays a mild-mannered, put-upon schnook who is unfairly and inexplicably convicted of assaulting a stewardess on an airplane. Much to Sandler's chagrin, the court consigns him to the care of Nicholson, a well-known anger management specialist who is more certifiably psychotic than the patients he is ostensibly helping. The strained, manufactured plot is little more than an excuse to give Nicholson a chance to chew the scenery and Sandler to act bemused, befuddled and benumbed. Unfortunately, that's pretty much how the audience feels after 106 minutes of nonstop crudity, predictability and over-the-top ranting. Director Peter Segal tries desperately to make the whole enterprise come across as madcap, witty and anarchic, but with virtually every single joke and set-up fizzling and sputtering out, the film ends up feeling merely chaotic and desperate.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By rtrader on May 17, 2004
Format: DVD
Possible Spoilers Ahead:
I have to admit that I am not a big Adam Sandler fan. However, I saw the trailers and I was intrigued by the thought of Sandler playing a regular guy to an over-the-top Jack Nicholson. About halfway through the movie, I had trouble following the storyline. I think this was due to Sandler playing his mild mannered Dave Buznik character too calm in the beginning. While I understand the concept of a guy who internalizes his anger (which is why he was a candidate for Anger Management classes), even guys who internalize their anger show some frustration when there are problems. I thought Buznik's overly calm reactions seemed unrealistic during the entire flight attendant hostility `over the headset' episode. I suppose Sandler was trying to go for no reactions at first and building up, over the course of the movie, to more obvious displays of anger (like the fight with his grade school nemesis turned Buddhist monk), but he started out so overly calm at the beginning, it was hard for me to understand whether he was acting or not. While the West Side Story 'I Feel Pretty' bit had some amusing possibilities, the Buznik character started well (frazzled at being forced to stop on the bridge and sing for his bizarre therapist), but the singing soon became too much like Sandler doing his singing bits for SNL, and not Buznik trying to placate his therapist so he could get to work. This may explain why some of the other reviewers gave this movie a thumbs down. I did find the second half more entertaining, mainly because I thought the Buznik character seemed to be reacting in a more realistic fashion to hostility directed at him. I didn't mind the final scene at Yankee Stadium, but I didn't think the cameos from the baseball players were required.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Greg Hirst on June 21, 2003
Jack Nicholson and Adam Sandler star as the creepy anger-management therapist and the mild-mannered participant in his class by court order, respectively.
An interesting premise and supremely talented leads lead one to think that this might be a great, biting comedy. Instead, it simply degenerates into a standard, predictable romantic comedy with bland jokes, including the inhumanly severe wedgies.
The last third of the film is so unbelievably overwraught and unconvincing that it's woeful. If you can't tell what's coming, boy I think you ought to see more than one movie a year. The final act is a totally by the numbers, autopilot affair. Crowd-pleasing? Sure. It's amazing how audiences will flock to a movie that pushes the same buttons in the same order. I'm sorry, when a movie follows this formula so rigidly, I feel offended
A frustrating mess of wasted talent and wasted potential that could have been saved with a decent number of legitimate laughs if not with a screenplay that had exhibited the wit and originality of the Hollywood pitch.
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