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Dark Victory (Restored and Remastered Edition)


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Dark Victory (Restored and Remastered Edition) + Now, Voyager (Keepcase) + Jezebel (Restored and Remastered Edition)
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Product Details

  • Actors: Bette Davis, Humphrey Bogart, Ronald Reagan, Geraldine Fitzgerald, Henry Travers
  • Directors: Edmund Goulding
  • Writers: Casey Robinson
  • Producers: Hal B. Wallis
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Black & White, Closed-captioned, NTSC, Subtitled
  • Language: English (Mono), English (Stereo)
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish, French
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Warner Home Video
  • DVD Release Date: September 30, 1997
  • Run Time: 106 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (125 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0008ENIDE
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #26,642 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Dark Victory (Restored and Remastered Edition)" on IMDb

Special Features

  • New Digital Transfer from Restored Picture and Audio Elements
  • Commentary from Film Historian James Ursini and CNN film critic Paul Clinton
  • New Featurette 1939: Tough Competition for Dark Victory
  • Theatrical Trailer

Editorial Reviews

Dark Victory (DVD)

Customer Reviews

If you love classic movies, I recommend this film highly.
Michael J. Mazza
Then, she meets the Doctor and eventually falls in love, only to find that she is dying of a terminal illness, that will cause her to go blind at the very end.
M. Potter
They don't make movies like this anymore watch it and enjoy!
Jonathan W. Goldis

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

57 of 58 people found the following review helpful By Scott Barkley on December 7, 1999
Format: DVD
In one the the best remembered films of the thirties,Bette Davis gives beautifully modulated performance as Judith Traherne, the dying wealthy Long Island playgirl. Geraldine Fitzgerald is superb as Judith's friend and secretary, Ann King,a character written especially for the movie. Humphrey Bogart plays Michael O'Leary, an Irish horse trainer with somewhat less conviction, although George Brent gives his finest performance as Dr. Frederick Steele (whom Judy eventually marries.) Ronald Reagan (in a role he reportedly despised) plays the weak, drunken Alex, one of Davis's swains. Davis is magnificent throughout; her Judy is wild, spoiled and cheeky in the beginning and her amazing metamorphisis to a vibrantly happy and humbled young married woman is fascinating to observe on film. Legendary columnist Hedda Hopper claimed Davis always gave her best performances when she was in love and here it was apparent (the object of her affections was George Brent!).The famous planting scene in the garden had to be re-shot many times; Davis felt such empathy for her character that she would be reduced to tears. Tallulah Bankhead flopped when she played Judith Traherne on stage in 1934. Highly recommended as a prime example of just why people rave about this legendary first lady of the silver screen!
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37 of 40 people found the following review helpful By Matthew Horner on December 24, 2002
Format: DVD
"Dark Victory" is atypical for a Hollywood movie made in 1939 [or for that matter, for one made today] because it deals with terminal illness and it doesn't have a happy ending. The medical profession back then was less honest about the subject. A common procedure was to assure the patient that they were doing fine, even when the prognosis was negative. This deceptive practice and other factors date the movie, but Bette Davis' stunning performance as Judith Traherne always has and always will define the movie. For that reason alone, it is still eminently watchable.
Judith is a vivacious, carefree member of Long Island society. Her passions are parties, her friends and her horses. After being thrown from her favorite horse, she admits to her best friend, Ann [Geraldine Fitzgerald] that the cause of the accident was a sudden blurring of her vision. This, she admits, is not the first time she's had this problem. After much cajoling of the stubborn, frightened Judith, Ann gets her to a specialist, Dr. Frederick Steel [George Brent], who diagnosis her as having a rare illness. An operation, which is unsuccessful, ensues, but the truth is withheld from Judith. During all this, patient and doctor fall in love with each other. Both the illness and Steel's well intended but deceitful way of dealing with it led to serious complications.
Fitzgerald is excellent as Ann, George Brent [a matinee idol in his time] is adequate, but Humphrey Bogart, whose stardom was sill several years away, is wasted as Michael, Judith's horse trainer. His Irish accent is not at all good. You'll hardly notice, though, because your thoughts and eyes will always be on Davis. She displays virtually every human emotion, seemingly without effort. One of her great scenes is the one in which Dr.
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22 of 23 people found the following review helpful By Nelson Aspen on May 6, 2006
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Tour de force camp fest for Bette Davis and her legions of fans. Almost every cliche that has become fodder for Davis impersonators (from Carol Burnett to Charles Pierce) are in this one...the swagger, the clipped speech, the cigarette holder and chronic/constant puffing, the one-line jabs and popping eyes. This one is elevated from mere melodrama by an admirable supporting cast and top notch production values. But if the genre isn't your cuppa, it will be a long 104 minutes.

This DVD print is wonderful. Crystal clear...looks and sounds terrific and the real reason to include this one in your library of classics. The commentary track, unfortunately, is virtually worthless..the two film afficianadoes offer little more than their own ooh'ing and aah'ing. Better off calling it an "opinion" track.
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13 of 13 people found the following review helpful By Bil Antoniou on October 17, 2000
Format: DVD
It always amazes me that my fellow campy queens who run around quoting Bette Davis lines ("Fasten your seat belts..." blah blah blah what a dump blah blah blah) don't have any quotes from this particular show of Betteness. Running around like a well-oiled piston from room to room with excitement and verve as headstrong socialite Judith Traherne, Davis looks like she's begging on her knees to be satirized. But she's also wonderful (of course), and though the film is dated and somewhat cornball (movies from this period up until The Three Faces of Eve that deal with medical subject matter tend to be so) it's always a very enjoyable tearjerker. Judith learns that her brain operation wasn't a success and that she has a lethal brain tumour and will go blind before she dies. How does she deal with it? Sporting the latest fashions, of course! Davis had seen the play with Tallulah Bankhead (she filmed another Bankhead vehicle play a year later when she did The Little Foxes and told Jack L. Warner it would make a great vehicle for her. His response, now famous: "Who wants to see a dame go blind?" He was wrong, though, and the film became one of Davis' biggest hits. Lots of fun for such a sad movie.
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31 of 36 people found the following review helpful By Nix Pix on March 1, 2003
Format: DVD
Bette Davis is outstanding as Judy Traherne, a Long Island rich girl with a fatal brain tumor. For a time Judy believes that she's been cured, a myth supported by her doctor (George Brent)who is starting to fall in love with her. Cameos by Ronald Reagan and Humphrey Bogart are welcomed inclusions that enhance the film's dramatic appeal.
Unfortunately, Warner acquired this title from a tired, worn print in the MGM library. The print is full of grain, chips, scratches, inconsistant shadow and contrast delineation and digital grit. There are several occasions where the entire image within the frame wobbles up and down, due to worn out sprocket holes. The visual experience during such instances is akin to riding a canoe through choppy seas. The audio is strident and scratchy. Overall this is a disappointing visual experience and one that Warner needs to rectify soon, before we lose this great classic forever to the ravages of time.
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