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Hulk (Special Edition)

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DVD Two-Disc Widescreen Special Edition
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Frequently Bought Together

Hulk (Special Edition) + The Incredible Hulk (Widescreen Edition) + Thor: The Dark World
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Editorial Reviews

The larger-than-life Marvel Superhero the Hulk explodes onto the big screen! After a freak lab accident unleashes a genetically enhanced, impossibly strong creature, a terrified world must marshal its forces to stop a being with abilities beyond imagination.

Special Features

  • Feature Commentary with Director Ang Lee
  • Hulk Cam: Inside the Rage
  • Superhero Revealed: The Anatomy of the Hulk
  • Deleted Scenes
  • Cast and Filmmakers
  • Hulkification
  • Evolution of The Hulk
  • The Incredible Ang Lee
  • The Dog Fight Scene
  • Ang Lee Editing Style
  • The Making of Hulk

  • Product Details

    • Actors: Eric Bana, Jennifer Connelly, Sam Elliott, Josh Lucas, Nick Nolte
    • Directors: Ang Lee
    • Format: Color, Closed-captioned, Dubbed, Special Edition, Subtitled, NTSC
    • Language: English (Dolby Digital 5.1), French (Dolby Digital 5.1), Spanish (Dolby Digital 5.1)
    • Subtitles: Spanish, French
    • Dubbed: French, Spanish
    • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
    • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
    • Number of discs: 2
    • Rated: PG-13 (Parental Guidance Suggested)
    • Studio: Universal Studios
    • DVD Release Date: January 11, 2007
    • Run Time: 138 minutes
    • Average Customer Review: 3.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (962 customer reviews)
    • ASIN: B00005JKC3
    • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #37,647 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
    • Learn more about "Hulk (Special Edition)" on IMDb

    Customer Reviews

    3.2 out of 5 stars

    Most Helpful Customer Reviews

    23 of 28 people found the following review helpful By Dark Mechanicus JSG on October 10, 2005
    Format: DVD
    I'll just ask you this: isn't it better to have a trippy, funky, eccentric flick like Ang Lee's "Hulk" than no Hulk movie at all?

    Look, let's boil Ang Lee's rippingly fun new movie 'Hulk' down to its core components: it's about brilliant nanotechnological research scientist Bruce Banner who one day, while working in his lab, gets 'belted' by Gamma rays. What should have been a fatal exposure combines with certain---erm, genetic irregularities---to create some major anger management problems for Dr. Banner.

    You see, every time he gets angry---really angry---he turns into a big green man. A big green man with expandable purple stretch pants that assist with his modesty during his transformations from Eric Bana into a completely CGI-generated bright green monster.

    A big green man that hurls tanks and helicopters about like they were toys. A big green man whose erstwhile captor, General Ross (played competently but shallowly by Sam Elliot), decides to let escape from an underground Area 51-esque base, the better to 'fight him outside.'

    Umm, OK. The truth is that Ang Lee brings his stellar cinematic sensibilities (from movies like "Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon" and "Sense and Sensibility") to Marvel's storied Incredible Hulk: like the little nanites that flow through Bruce's body and the gamma rays, the marriage of Lee to the comic book material results in a whole that is greater---and greener---than the sum of its parts.

    'Hulk' is solidly entertaining, visually gorgeous, and---especially for a summer blockbuster---an unusually experimental film that manages to entertain and startle simultaneously.

    Those who go to "Hulk" looking for stellar special effects will leave highly satisfied.
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    63 of 82 people found the following review helpful By mljkb on November 16, 2003
    Format: DVD
    The "Hulk" is a good movie, often times great. The first half of the movie is a long, methodical character study of people under immense emotional torture, especially Bruce Banner (a pitch-perfect Eric Bana) and Betty Ross (Jennifer Connely). It is hinted that they share a dark past filled with absentee fathers and a secret military project that they might now be working on again, 30 years later. This first half or so is the reason why the "Hulk" was not well recieved among viewers and critics. People were expecting either another "Spiderman" or another "X-Men" or its sequel, filled with those films' brimming everyman qualities and light-pacing throughout, or the Hulk of the 70s t.v. show, who aided people when he had and anger spell. But director Ang Lee opted for a more tragic approach, with plenty of Freudinized angst, along the lines of repressed memories manifesting themselves in dreams. And while Lee sometimes overdoes it, his decision ultimately makes "Hulk" far more interesting than the t.v. show whose premise wore thin after a few episodes and a little more intriguing than Marvels past comic-book adaptations . However, action junkies need not fear. Things kick into high gear in the film's fast-paced and action-packed final act as Banner escapes from a military compound where they were hoping to harvest him for their own purposes. He then proceeds to tear up the california desert in a wondrously shot sequence that shows off the ILM's incredibly life-like and belivable Hulk creation and the films' unique style of editing that makes the film feel like a comic-book with skillfully juxtaposed images from various camera shots that describe various scenes that occur simaltaneously in the film.Read more ›
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    7 of 8 people found the following review helpful By sweetmolly on July 3, 2003
    Ang Lee's visual pyrotechnics were stupendous. They would have made a movie on their own. But the TV/comic strip Hulk was a fairly modest creation. An ordinary guy grows into a green muscle man when angered. A smaller effort might have been a more intimate, lovable film. But as it is, this Hulk has an embarrassing amount of baggage.
    Bruce's (Eric Bana) brilliant scientist father who worked for the military pushed the boundaries of genetics and was banned from his laboratory. A huge explosion occurs and Bruce is left a 4-year-old orphan. Fast forward to Bruce 34, a brilliant scientist, a loner with a beautiful scientist ex-girl friend Betty Ross (Jennifer Connolly--truly lovely). He has a history of terrible headaches and nightmares. Coincidence: Betty and her father, 4-star general Ross (Sam Elliott who could have played this role in his sleep) were at the same army base as Bruce when the terrible explosion occurred. Bruce's experiments are being taken over by corporate interests in the slick persona of Talbot (charming villain Josh Lucas). Coincidence #2: a new janitor arrives at the lab (Nick Nolte who looks and acts positively feral) who is really Bruce's long, lost father. Bruce is taken off his project. Bruce gets very angry. Gets large and green. Destroys lab, and we are off on a worldwide manhunt.
    The Hulk in all his green glory is too long acoming. It seems like half the movie is over before he even shows himself. (Unfortunately, this is not true.) It is a private irritation with me why it seems to be a rule that all these comic book heroes (exception Batman) must be played by bland, banal types with totally unlived in faces? I think their stressful childhoods or their awesome powers should entitle them to a few character lines or some manly ruggedness. But no.
    Read more ›
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    Aspect ratio
    Yeah, the studio erroneously lists it as 2.35:1 on the back of the Blu-ray case, as well.
    Apr 28, 2010 by Jordan |  See all 2 posts
    Hulk HD-DVD sound quality question
    What is the deal with the volume turned down? I just bought the movie last thursday and I had the same problem. I thought all DVDs were supposed to have excellent sound quality.
    Apr 22, 2008 by Amazon Customer |  See all 5 posts
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