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Click (Special Edition)

3.9 out of 5 stars 361 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

A harried workaholic, Michael Newman (Adam Sandler) doesn't have time for his wife (Kate Beckinsale) and children, not if he's to impress his ungrateful boss and earn a well-deserved promotion. So when he meets Morty (Christopher Walken), a loopy sales clerk, he gets the answer to his prayers: a magical remote that allows him to bypass life's little distractions with increasingly hysterical results. But as Michael gleefully mutes, skips and scans past his family and his friends, the remote gradually takes over his life and begins to program him, in this fast, funny and out-of-control comedy adventure.


Click is a high-concept, low-brow variation on It's a Wonderful Life that will have Adam Sandler fans laughing even as it leaves Frank Capra spinning in his grave. In their third collaboration (after The Wedding Singer and The Waterboy, Sandler and director Frank Coraci aim at the lowest common denominator and consistently hit their target, from scary casting (David Hasselhoff as Sandler's shallow, sexist boss; Sean Astin in a tight red Speedo) to a rancid menu of fart jokes, fat jokes, oversexed dogs, and other attempts at humor that rarely rise above the level of grade-school pranks. Sandler's "family comes first" sentiment somehow manages to survive the onslaught of rude, crude attitude that Sandler brings to his role as Michael Newman, a workaholic architect who learns the hard way that, well, family comes first. This happens after Newman gets a magical remote control from Morty (Christopher Walken, the film's one and only highlight), an eccentric oddball in the "Beyond" section of a Bed, Bath & Beyond store who's a devilish version of Wonderful Life's benevolent guardian angel. But Sandler's no James Stewart as he uses his techno-marvel (complete with a DVD-like "life menu") to fast-forward through his life's most unpleasant moments, only to realize that he's been missing lots of good stuff, too. With Kate Beckinsale as Newman's neglected wife, impressive older-age make-ups by Rick Baker and a lot of digital wizardry to beef up the humor, Click won't disappoint Sandler's established fan base, and its $40 million opening weekend offered ample proof that Sandler's box-office clout remains remarkably consistent.--Jeff Shannon

Stills from Click (click for larger image)

Special Features

  • Commentary with Adam Sandler, Director Frank Coraci, Executive Producer Tim Herilhy and Writer Steve Koren
  • Deleted Scenes
  • "Make Me Old and Fat" featurette – behind-the-scenes of the make-up effects
  • "FX of Click" featurette – a look at the special effects
  • "Fine Cookin’" featurette – Additional "Fat Suit" footage
  • "Design My Universe" Production Design Featurette
  • "Cars of the Future" featurette - A Look at the futuristic cars created for the film
  • "Director's Take" featurette on the Director Frank Coraci
  • "Dog, Dog, Duck" featurette on working with dogs

Product Details

  • Actors: Sean Astin, Christopher Walken, Kate Beckinsale, Henry Winkler, David Hasselhoff
  • Directors: Frank Coraci
  • Producers: Adam Sandler, Steve Koren, Mark O'Keefe, Neal Moritz, Jack Giarraputo
  • Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, Dubbed, NTSC, Special Edition, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 5.1), French (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Subtitles: English, French
  • Dubbed: French
  • 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: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: PG-13 (Parents Strongly Cautioned)
  • Studio: Columbia Pictures
  • DVD Release Date: October 10, 2006
  • Run Time: 107 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (361 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000HT386M
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #24,700 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Click (Special Edition)" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
I was thirteen when I first watched this. Already I'd gone through a whole lot.

My parents were thinking about divorcing. My bother was sick all the time. He was in the hospital a lot. I had orginally wanted to see this film for the sake of what it was marketed as: a good Adam Sandler comedy. I wanted to watch it because I needed a quick laugh.

I got more than expected. It was a funny take on old, classic movies like 'It's A Wonderful Life' and 'A Christmas Carol'! I enjoyed it, but not for the reasons I expected in the first place.

I'm actually starting to think that if you're sick of watching those chessy, old Christmas movies your parents force you to watch every year, you can always watch this instead. I just do not care if it doesn't have the key holiday things in it: Santa, snow, trees, etc. The ending made me cry, which makes it a good movie for December. I think that's what matters, not the snow!
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Format: DVD
Click is an anomaly of sorts. It isn't quite a comedy, but it's got too many funny moments to be a drama. I guess it's a dramedy, which is important to know if you go into it expecting a lighthearted, fun, family movie. It is each of those things, but at different moments. Adam Sandler plays a workaholic architect who is so busy trying to get ahead at work that his family life begins to suffer. When he is offered a "universal remote that controls your universe," he jumps at the chance to have a sense of control in his chaotic life. The next thing he knows his life is a DVD complete with commentary from James Earl Jones that he can pause, rewind, and fast forward at his leisure.

The moral of the story is that you should be careful what you wish for because when you get it, you might not want it anymore. Overall, this movie was fine, but I didn't think it was stellar. It's along the same lines of Bruce Almighty and that movie about disappearing poop with Jack Black. If you liked those, or the general message therein, I think you'll like this one. I wasn't expecting the middle part of the movie to be such a downer, but if you go into it expecting the somber moments I think you'll enjoy it more.

Also, David Hasselhoff plays Sandler's boss, a completely self-absorbed misogynist. Seeing Mitch Buchanon on screen again makes this movie worth watching in and of itself.
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In this one Adam Sandler is self-absorbed architect Michael Newman who is married to the sweet and supportive Donna played by the beautiful Kate Beckinsale, of the UNDERWORLD films. He has 2 beautiful kids, Ben and Samantha, who he doesn't get to see much because he's working lots of overtime in an attempt to be made a partner by David Hasselhoff, his ungrateful boss. One night, tired, frustrated, unable to even figure out which remote will turn on his TV, he sets out to find a "universal remote." In an embarrassing production of product placement that would make a NASCAR driver blush, he ends up at "Bed, Bath & Beyond," specifically the "Beyond" room. Here he finds the resident eccentric genius employed there, called Morty, chiefly because Sandler loves having Christopher Walken, who plays the part, say "Morty." Morty gives him an unique experimental device to get his life under "control." Michael is now able to turn on any & all appliances with the a single "click." He gradually learns of the device's other functions: It can "MUTE" the bark of the family dog, PAUSE everything and fast forward through an argument with the Mrs. he can adjust his HUE as well. Wanting to learn more he visits "the Beyond" and Morty again. Morty tells Michael that he got exactly what he asked for "a remote to control his universe." Morty further demonstrates more features, including one that lets him flip through his existence at varying speeds. Michael is soon corrupted absolutely by the sheer power of the control, literally losing control.Read more ›
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Format: DVD
What would you do if you could pause, rewind, fast-forward (basically all of the functions you can do with a DVD player) with your life? Would you rewind through prior events to relive the glory days? Or would you skip ahead to avoid waiting in traffic or enduring a fight, or would you pause or slow-down a moment to make it seemingly last forever. Wouldn't it be nice if we had such capabilities, just imagine what fun a person could have with that kind of power. In Sony Pictures hit comedy "Click" Adam Sandler gets to experience what would happen with that power first hand, and sometimes the outcome isn't exactly what he had in mind.

"Click" is the story of Michael Newman (Adam Sandler), a man without a lot of spare time on his hands. He has a hectic, very demanding job, a boss (David Hasselhoff) who is ungrateful for everything that he does, and a beautiful wife (Kate Beckinsale) and kids that deserve more attention than he is able to give. After feeling like life is going nowhere fast for himself, Michael visits a local store and meets a very odd man (Christopher Walken) who gives him what may be the greatest gift of all time, a universal remote. The difference between this universal remote and all others is that this one can not only control electronics, but everyday life as well. Soon, Michael is using the remote to skip arguments or boring conversations, speed up certain activities, even going back through his life to relieve the good times as a younger man. However, the remote begins to go haywire and Michael finds his life spinning out of his control, and the more he tries to fix things the worse they get. Now, he must try to regain what he's lost before it's too late.

"Click" is a movie that I wanted to see from the get-go.
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where can i purchase the music from click
Yup, still no soundtrack out. Too bad, I was looking for Ric Ocasek's "Everybody" which plays during the closing credits. Can't find it anywhere.
Mar 5, 2007 by S. L. Ching |  See all 9 posts
can someone comment on the quality of this Blu Ray disc
It's ok, but not great.
Nov 4, 2006 by Paulo Leite |  See all 2 posts
Is this a family movie?
It's PG-13. As in "Parental Guidance Suggested for children under 13."
Jul 27, 2015 by Kevin D. Talley |  See all 3 posts
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