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The movie presents such an unrelentingly imaginative and savage vision of 20th-century bureaucracy that it almost became a victim of small-minded studio management itself--until Gilliam surreptitiously screened his cut for the Los Angeles Film Critics Association, who named it the best movie of 1985 and virtually embarrassed Universal into releasing it. This DVD version of Brazil is the special director's cut that first appeared in Criterion's comprehensive (and expensive) six-disc laser package in 1996. --Jim Emerson
A movie so far ahead of its time. . .simply wonderful on every level.Published 17 days ago by Roger A. Reed
This a strange film, but it sure is relevant today. It is humorous in places only because today's technology has a retro appearance in the film. Read morePublished 1 month ago by kntnwms3
A justly famous film. Not your standard spy movie, but an intriguing exploration. Just what one would expect from Terry Gilliam.Published 2 months ago by qalmaq
This 1980s film is about a dystopian society ruled by a bureaucracy that justifies its excesses by the need to fight terrorists (sound familiar?). Read morePublished 2 months ago by Frank J. Lhota
A retro-futuristic fantasy movie that is one of a kind and a patented Terry Gilliam experience. The former Monty Python member opens up a bizarre yet clever futuristic world in... Read morePublished 4 months ago by Julian Pope
Great film? Check. Beautiful picture and awesome sound? Check and check. Extras? CHECK. The film is a top-notch dystopian black comedy and the extras are a cautionary tale about... Read morePublished 4 months ago by Footnotes F.
|Topic||From this Discussion|
|anamorphic or not????||
The original release of the Criterion 3 disc set was not anamorphic. Recently, Criterion reissued the set in anamorphic. At the same time they issued the one disc anamorphic edition.
Jan 8, 2007 by B. Saunders | See all 10 posts
Both Criterion Collection versions have the Terry Gilliam ending, the real one. If you get the triple disc version of the Criterion Collection, then you get both the original version of the film and the 90 minute edited to hell version.
Jun 4, 2008 by William Hoffknecht | See all 3 posts
|Prognostications of our modern times||Be the first to reply|