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Lust, Caution (Blu-Ray)

242 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

Korean Blu-Ray pressing. Region A (compatible with US players.) Provocative thrilling and sensual Lust Caution is the daring new film from acclaimed Academy Award®-winning director Ang Lee (Brokeback Mountain; Crouching Tiger Hidden Dragon). Set against the backdrop of a transforming country a young woman finds herself swept up in a radical plot to assassinate a ruthless and secretive intelligence agent. As she immerses herself in her role as a cosmopolitan seductress she becomes entangled in a dangerous game of emotional intrigue love and betrayal.


Special Features :
1 Disc (50GB) + 8 pages Booklet + Special Cover
- Tiles of Deception, Lust Affections
- TV Spots
- Theatrical Trailer
- Photo & Poster Gallery

Audio Format: DD 5.1, PCM7.1, Dts-HD 7.1
Video Format: Widescreen 1.85:1 (Anamorphic) (50 GB Dual Layer)
Languages: Mandarin
Subtitles: English, Korean
Region Code: A
Year Made: 2007
Running Time: 158 --Special Features & Specs

Special Features


Product Details

  • Actors: Tony Leung
  • Directors: Ang Lee
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Blu-ray, Color, Import, NTSC, Subtitled
  • Language: Mandarin Chinese
  • Subtitles: Traditional Chinese, English, Korean
  • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: NC-17
  • Studio: BMG/Arista
  • DVD Release Date: August 25, 2008
  • Run Time: 158 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (242 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #120,267 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

221 of 241 people found the following review helpful By Dogville on December 10, 2007
Format: DVD
Ang Lee breaks through again with a masterful adaptation of Eileen Chang's short story, Lust/Caution (like what he did with Annie Prolux's similarly brief story, Brokeback Mountain). While the hype seems to be mostly misplaced on the controversial acrobatics displayed by Tony Leung and Tang Wei in bed, Lee's storytelling leaves one breathless.

The love story unfolds against the backdrop of 1930's Japanese-invaded Shanghai where tyranny and suffering were synonymous. Nubile Wang Jia Zhi played by Tang Wei joins the resistance movement and gets herself drawn into the role of a spy to crumble the traitor, Mr Yee. In between the espionage and wild climatic trysts, both of them unknowingly embroil themselves in love and deceit, much deeper than they would have liked themselves to.

Tang Wei, as a newcomer to cinema, is impeccable. Her evolution from a wide-eyed country girl to a seductive temptress is enough to make the hardest of most men, in this case, the distrusting Mr. Yee fall for her. Wei acts pretty much on instincts and her body language does wonders at seducing the somewhat vulnerable Mr. Yee played by multiple-award winner Tony Leung. Wei breaks down in the memorable scene where she's talking to the resistance leader on her unyieldingly sacrificial role that is both a torment and insidious attack to her emotions.

As usual, Tony has the penchant for playing dark brooding men and in this instance, an evil Chinese traitor. He does not act. His presence already commands attention as the cynical no-nonsense minister. The pivotal sex scenes, split into three parts, are not just there for visual enhancement. They actually convey the shift in roles between the two throughout their complex relationship.
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142 of 159 people found the following review helpful By LH on December 10, 2007
Format: DVD
I saw this movie twice in the theater - very unusual for someone as critical of movies as I am. The first time I went by myself, and the second time I took my husband, who was not initially interested in the story line (espionage and all). He also liked it a lot (though he did not have as much of a personal connection as I did with the film). I was like in a zone for a few days after I saw the movie. It really shook me to the core in a sense. A very powerful movie in and of itself, it moves me particularly because I am orinigally from China and Eileen Chang was one of my faovrite writers when I was a teenager book worm. Having grown up surrounded by the communisit propaganda, I found it refreshing to watch a movie so artfully done to create a theme about love, sexuality and loyalty. It shows how innocent and ignorant the young revolutionaries could be (something that was obviously omitted from our history lessons). This is a movie about powerful human emotions, like all the other movies directed by Ang Lee. I'm also happy to see Ang Lee sticking to making movies based on good, solid stories, instead of falling into the 'glitz overriding story' trap like so many other talented Chinese directors, Zhang Yimou and Cheng Kaige specifically.

Ang Lee said that he made this film for the Chinese audience, but I also read that he was disappointed by the fact that the Chinese media focused predominantly on the raw, sex scenes. I can understand his frustration. I wonder really how the mainland Chinese will embrace such a tale. Eileen Chang was never a Communist writer. In the book and the movie, the revolutionaries were referred to as 'the people from Chongqing.
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34 of 35 people found the following review helpful By CarlCarlsen on August 28, 2008
Format: Blu-ray
I first heard about Lust, Caution, like many others, due to its NC-17 rating by the MPAA. As this rating has tended to be an oracle of box office failure in the past, most studios due whatever needed to avoid it in theatrical release. Undaunted, director Ang Lee creates a film whose story and essence require scenes depicting the intimacy and emotion of very graphic sexuality. However, the film is not pornography, not sex and genitals for the sake of sex and genitals, but is rather an attempt to tell a story with the inclusion of sex for emphasis and impact--something all to often done with violence and completely overlooked in film ratings.

The story takes place in 1930s Shanghai, a Chinese city under Japanese occupation. While this setting is necessary to the plot, it also immerses the audience in a time and place completely foreign to all but the oldest generations in China today. Rations, checkpoints, suppression of movement and goods are all elements weighing on the movie's characters, but through connections and resourcefulness, most manage something just shy of a normal existence despite bearing the stress of war.

I cannot recommend this film to those easily upset by nudity or sexuality in film, nor those rare individuals averse to scenes of violence. But, for adults interested in a serious film filled with brutal emotion, the horrors of wartime, and the occasional tragedy of youthful rebellion, do see this.
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20 of 21 people found the following review helpful By L. V. Wan on October 7, 2007
Watched this movie a couple of days ago, the more I think about it, the more I like it. The graphic scense are controversial but it's the subtleties that spoke to the meaning of the film. In general it's a little long but it's worthy to see all the beautiful details created by the Ang Lee team, the old Shanghai scenes were just gorgeous and unforgettable. I think it could be a little bit more solid, so it's not perfect. Acting and visuals were great, story was very heavy but powerful.
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Topic From this Discussion
What led our heroin to save Yee?
I was sad about the ending, but think it is consistent with the characters of both. Yee is a monster, torturing those who threaten the Japanese occupation. He plays one role at home for his wife and her friends and another as the collaborating traitor, willing to do anything to maintain his... Read More
Jul 14, 2008 by dailyreader |  See all 6 posts
Blu-ray import?
As long as it is the right region you're getting a perfectly fine product. I have blu-ray imports of Children of Men, Trainspotting, The Seventh Seal, and a few others that all play fine. The only thing is you might need to change the subtitles.
Oct 12, 2008 by Heroin Smoker |  See all 2 posts
NC-17 vs, R
NC-17 replaces the X version.
Feb 13, 2008 by Diana Stout |  See all 5 posts
Favorite Ang Lee Film
I agree with you. It seem; however, that most people forget Lee's fabulous movie "The Wedding Banquet". Talk about a director of all seasons!!!
Oct 26, 2007 by Sun Dog |  See all 4 posts
Is this the version described in Universal Studio's news release?
I thought so too that Amazon's description was vague. For languages it states English and French but no Chinese(Mandarin) it also states its dubbed (which I hate). Which this clears up.
Feb 17, 2008 by Yankeex1 |  See all 5 posts
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