- Sorry, this item is not available in
- Image not available
- To view this video download Flash Player
|Price:||$35.99 & FREE Shipping. Details|
|You Save:||$23.96 (40%)|
|Watch Instantly with||Rent||Buy|
|Other Formats & Versions||Amazon Price||New from||Used from|
You get 2 cuts (the 142 Minute Director's Cut and the Love Conquers All Version) and a bonus disc with extras.
The only real difference is that, unlike Orwell, Gilliam believes that the one fragile hope is the durability of the human imagination.
The plot seemed like it was supposed to make sense yet I couldn't get my head around a few points in the film and their meaning.
I like Gilliam more when I don't have to think. I'm lazy, that way. But the film is good enough that it makes me want to concentrate and think. Read morePublished 21 days ago by rad
Extensive commentary. If you have ever made a film that failed, particularly if you were attempting to make an art film, the Criterion edition of Brazil is a must see. Read morePublished 1 month ago by hazelflagg
Production is out of this world. Spectacular vision. One of the best poke-in-the-eye satires on bureaucracy-run-wild, and the plight of the dreamer trapped in the mountains of... Read morePublished 1 month ago by David Barrett
watched this about the same time I tried Eraserhead. What a difference! This had something to say.Published 1 month ago by Sam on the Hill
Wow, I think this movie was written for pot heads who are stoned when viewing it.Published 1 month ago by C WILLIAM, CPA
|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|