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Miami Vice (Unrated Director's Cut)


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Product Details

  • Actors: Jamie Foxx, Colin Farrell, Li Gong, Naomie Harris, Ciaran Hinds
  • Directors: Michael Mann
  • Writers: Michael Mann
  • Producers: Michael Mann, Pieter Jan Brugge
  • Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Color, Director's Cut, Dolby, Dubbed, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 5.1), French (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish, French
  • Dubbed: French, Spanish
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: R (Restricted)
  • Studio: Universal Pictures
  • DVD Release Date: December 5, 2006
  • Run Time: 140 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (372 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000J4QWMC
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #28,360 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Miami Vice (Unrated Director's Cut)" on IMDb

Special Features

  • Miami Vice Undercover
  • Miami & Beyond: Shooting on Location
  • Visualizing Miami Vice
  • Behind the Scenes Featurettes
  • Feature Commentary with Writer/Director Michael Mann

  • Editorial Reviews

    Jamie Foxx and Colin Farrell go deep undercover in the explosive, action-packed Unrated Director's Edition! When detectives Ricardo Tubbs (Foxx) and Sonny Crockett (Farrell) are asked to investigate the brutal murders of two federal agents, they find themselves pulled into the lethal world of drug traffickers. From the acclaimed director of Heat and Collateral comes an exclusive motion picture experience you won't want to miss!

    Customer Reviews

    This is a very good action movie.
    Giovanni Begossi
    I think it's because, for several stretches of the movie, it just feels like nothing actually happens.
    C. E. Miles
    The movie was too long, filled with wooden acting and a very predictable plot.
    ROKman

    Most Helpful Customer Reviews

    107 of 119 people found the following review helpful By JessaSiv on November 23, 2006
    Format: DVD Verified Purchase
    Most of the reviewers of this movie have completely missed the point. If you go into it thinking you are going to see an over the top version of the show you watched growing up, you will be disappointed. If you take it for what it is, Michael Mann's updated vision of the show he created with no rules or censorship, you are in for a great ride. I found most reviews of this movie very irritating because they all compared it to the tv show. No one was willing to open up to something different. It is not the 80's anymore. The movie is set it present times. The Rolling Stone review nailed the point of the movie exactly (the only accurate review in my opinion). Mann's directing and use of HD cinematography are top notch and submerse you into a world of undercover narcotic cops. This isn't Bad Boys (even though I loved that film) and Michael Mann isn't Michael Bay. I agree with the other reviewer who stated that this film is not for the nascar group. There is so much going on that is does need multiple viewings to fully appreciate. If you pay attention and fully get the movie, you will agree that it is a awsome ride. The movie's climax alone was worth the price of admission.
    8 Comments Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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    46 of 50 people found the following review helpful By N. Caine on February 4, 2007
    Format: DVD
    Two things that crack me up in reading reviews of this movie are: 1) when folks point out all the "unrealistic" things in the movie, and 2) when folks point out how silly it is that Tubbs and Crocket are so somber and serious. Among other things, buying this dvd gets you fantastic extras, including two minimovies on the realism (basically, how millions of dollars and months of preproduction were spent copying things exactly), plus a full length commentary by Michael Mann, which is the best commentary I've ever heard for a movie. You learn that the script was basically written after extensive interviews with undercover DEA agents and professional informants. Yes, some DEA and FBI stuff gets laid on Crockett and Tubbs (who, technically, are Miami Vice) but for those who think the whole thing is an elaborate fantasy and that only "The Wire" tells you how reality works, you should know that almost everything is based on fact down to the tiniest detail. In fact, one of the reason Crockett and Tubbs are so somber and serious and have so little to say (no donut jokes) is that they spent months shadowing the guys who really do this and they modeled their performances on how these guys really are. It's a very intense and edgy thing to be undercover, and the guys who are the deepest really are flying planes and making deals in foreign countries all on their own with no backup and with crime syndicates doing extensive background checks on them.

    The movie will obviously disappoint anyone looking for a conventional narrative. We don't have an obvious story arc, and the audience is expected to figure out what's going on without lots of repetition.
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    157 of 188 people found the following review helpful By A. Sandoc on July 30, 2006
    Michael Mann has always been in the forefront of experimenting and trying out new film techniques and styles to tell his stories. His last film, 2003's Collateral, was a veritable masterpiece of directing modern, urban noir. He even made Tom Cruise very believable as a sociopathic character. It is now 2006 and Michael Mann has followed up Collateral with another trip down the darkside of the law and crime. Taking a concept he made into a cultural phenomenon during the mid 80's, Mann reinvents Miami Vice from the pastel colors, hedonistic and over-the-top drug-culture Miami to a more down, dirty and shadowy world where extremes by both the cops and the criminals rule the seedy, forgotten side of Miami.

    Michael Mann's films have always dealt with the extremes in its characters. Whether its James Caan's thief character Frank in Thief, the dueling detective and thief of Al Pacino and Robert DeNiro, up to Foxx and Cruise's taxi driver and assassin. They all have had one thing in common. They're individuals dedicated to their chosen craft. Professional in all respect and so focused to doing their job right that they've crossed the line to obsession. These men have an obsession to doing their jobs to the point that its become like a drug to keep them going. This theme continues in Mann's film reboot of his TV series Miami Vice. The characters remain the same. There's still the two main characters of Vice Detectives Sonny Crockett and Ricardo Tubbs. This time around these titular characters were played by Colin Farrell (in a look that echoes Gregg Allman more than Don Johnson) and Jamie Foxx. From the first second all the way through to the final fade to black in the end of the film the audience was thrust immediately into the meat of the action.
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    43 of 50 people found the following review helpful By Boss Fan on July 30, 2006
    Okay, okay, so we all know now Michael Mann's dark, brooding reimagining of his own cultural classic is not your father's "Miami Vice" of the mid-80s (or, not your ten-year-old self's "Vice" at any rate). Gone are the pastels, Elvis the alligator and almost all back-story of our cops on a personal level (or any level really). As the movie begins the viewer is immediately plunged into the middle of Sonny Crocket and Ricardo Tubbs on the job. Crocket gets a phone call and within minutes the plot of the film is set in motion and we are off and running. No introductions, no set-ups; the viewer is just thrown into a ride-along as these two undercover cops take on their next case.

    This "Miami Vice" is clearly meant to be something of an examination of undercover work, as opposed to any kind of conventional storytelling in your standard action film. But then Michael Mann is no standard action filmmaker. How he has evolved from his work on "Vice" in its TV heyday to now is like night and day, but the core of what made him a visionary talent even back than has not changed. While this "Miami Vice" may tone down the colorful, hedonistic aspects that the show is remembered for, Mann still remembers to portray, not only Miami, but Cuba, Portugal and host of other global locations, in all their vibrant cultural allure. Crocket and Tubs still take advantage of being undercover by trolling around in designer clothes, expensive cars, and fast boats.

    But this is all painted on a much darker palate this time. I'm not sure we ever glimpse Miami during the day and there are no scenes of women roaming the beach in skimpy bikinis.
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    Topic From this Discussion
    What is the differences between the Unrated and Theatrical DVDs?
    The theatrical version is 6 or 7 minutes shorter than the "director's cut". I don't know specifically which scenes are different in the 2 versions, except that the "director's cut" opens with a speed boat race, while the theatrical version opens later with the nightclub scene.... Read More
    Dec 8, 2006 by mirasreviews |  See all 11 posts
    Is the theatrical version included?
    no, you need to buy the UK release for the theatrical cut (and this does not have the unrated cut.) It's region free though
    Oct 9, 2012 by hothotboy |  See all 2 posts
    Did I miss something?
    During the one scene where Ricardo calls Fujima, he tells Fujima to give each of the major agencies involved a fake tip. He was to tell each of them a drug deal would go down on a certian day of the week. Then which ever day that Ricardo and Sonny were warned about would correspond to a certian... Read More
    Jul 3, 2009 by K. Slechta |  See all 3 posts
    region coding
    Apparently it is region free. bluray.com says it and some other sites.
    Jul 27, 2012 by R. Davis |  See all 5 posts
    F*** the naysayers. This film is awesome!
    Could'nt agree more, this is the "Miami Vice" that would be seen today as a show, but the 80's show was also just as good, but it did play on the fashion scene of the 80's, & the MTV video obsession back then, basically the show was a product of its time
    Jul 17, 2009 by Michael Pettinato |  See all 2 posts
    Chinese in Cuba -- been there a long time (much like Chinese in USA,... Be the first to reply
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