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  • The Blade Trilogy (Blade / Blade II / Blade: Trinity)
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The Blade Trilogy (Blade / Blade II / Blade: Trinity)


List Price: $17.91
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Frequently Bought Together

The Blade Trilogy (Blade / Blade II / Blade: Trinity) + Underworld Trilogy (Underworld / Underworld: Evolution / Underworld: Rise of the Lycans) + Underworld: Awakening (+ UltraViolet Digital Copy)
Price for all three: $29.77

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Product Details

  • Actors: Various
  • Directors: Various
  • Format: Closed-captioned, Color, NTSC, Widescreen, Dolby, DTS Surround Sound
  • Language: Czech, English, Esperanto, Romanian, Russian
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 5
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: New Line Home Video
  • DVD Release Date: September 7, 2010
  • Run Time: 363 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (92 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0007WFX62
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #26,567 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "The Blade Trilogy (Blade / Blade II / Blade: Trinity)" on IMDb

Special Features

  • Includes:
  • Blade
  • Commentary by actor Wesley Snipes, actor Stephen Dorff, writer David S. Goyer, cinematographer Theo Van de Sande, production designer Kirk M. Petruccelli, and producer Peter Frankfurt
  • Commentary by composer Mark Isham
  • Featurettes: "La Magra", including the original ending; "Designing Blade"; "The Origins of Blade"; "The Blood Tide"; "House of Erebus", information about the different vampire houses
  • Pencil sketches through production designs
  • Blade 2 (2-disc set)
  • Commentary by director Guillermo Del Toro and producer Peter Frankfurt
  • Commentary by writer David Goyer and Wesley Snipes
  • 5.1 isolated score
  • Deleted/alternate scenes with director commentary
  • A Pact in Blood: interactive collection of documentaries
  • Director's Notebook: Interactive reproduction of director's notes with an introduction by Del Toro
  • Art gallery
  • Music video: Cypress Hill and Roni Size "Child of the Wild West"
  • Blade 2 videogame survival guide
  • DVD-ROM: Script to screen, hot spot
  • Blade: Trinity (unrated 2-disc set)
  • Widescreen version of the unrated film with 10 minutes of added footage
  • Widescreen version of the R-rated film
  • Two commentaries by writer-director David Goyer, Jessica Biel, Ryan Reynolds, producer, and crew
  • 16-part behind-the-scenes documentary "Daywalkers, Nightstalkers & Familiars: Inside the World of Blade: Trinity"
  • Alternate ending
  • Blooper reel
  • Goyer on Goyer: The writer interviews the director
  • Galleries: VFX progression and weapons
  • Theatrical trailer
  • Exclusive limited edition Marvel comic book while supplies last

Editorial Reviews

Blade Giftset (DVD)

Customer Reviews

Totally Worth getting this set(Very Nice 3D feel to the actual box itself,as well).
Santeria
For the most part, this is what every Blade fan has been waiting for since that summer of 1998 when one of the best comic book franchises began its journey.
Mr.
I am not going to go into detail about the fact that I really like Blade; that is a matter of taste.
KSittler

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

66 of 68 people found the following review helpful By Mr. VINE VOICE on May 14, 2005
Format: DVD
The Blade Collection is finally here! For moviegoers, it all began back in the summer of 1998:

BLADE (1998) 1 Disc Rated R (2.35:1) - Talk about a movie experience! From the opening shots, you are literally sucked in (no pun intended) to the world of the vampires. Wesley Snipes completely embraces the role of the title character and plays him to the hilt, with just a bit of dry cocky humor that is very refreshing. As we first meet Blade at a Vampire techno club (which uses a great remix of a song called "Confusion" by New Order) we just know he's a force to be reckoned with as he slices, dices, burns & just plains blows up every vampire he gets a hold of (including Traci Lords, in a very memorable cameo). Kris Kristofferson plays Whistler, Blade's mentor and creator of the various weapons at his disposal, including guns & knives, bombs, & more. ("We have a good arrangement. He makes the weapons, I use 'em"). But it's Stephen Dorff as the bloodthirsty Deacon Frost that helps catapult the film from average action fair to the stuff of comic book legend. With most actors, this would be a one or two dimensional performance, but in the hands of Stephen Dorff, he turns the character of Deacon Frost into something much more multilayared. The interaction he has with Blade as well as his other fellow vampires give off this feel of someone we should not underestimate. Because a truly great villain is a huge key to a movie's success. The whole mythos of vampires in this film moves the genre in a very interesting direction. According to Blade, pure silver, garlic & sunlight are the main tools to combat vampires.
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86 of 102 people found the following review helpful By C. LeBlanc on November 23, 2009
Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
1st: "French Version" ("Francias Vercion") appears on the Box Set & should tell most experienced blu-ray'ers enough right there.

2nd: Absolutely NO reason to buy this set (or any of them individually).... Reg.DVD HD-Upscaling will hold you over until a proper U.S. set is released; and here's why...
-- No Bonus Features (not even commentaries)
-- No subtitles (none, any language)
-- Audio = you do have the option of English DTS HD-Master Audio --- but had to have my Hm Theater Sys on near Full Volume on all 3, just to hear much of the dialogue! (also has English & French Dolby 5.1 -- nothing else)

3rd: They don't even have a "Main Menu" for cryin' out loud. The movies start automatically, & ReStart automatically.... NO Main OR POP-UP menu (aside from language controls that is)... NO Scene Selection even!!, etc. etc.

4th: Possibly the WORST sin of this set however... is the Trinity (3rd) film...
-- Not Unrated
-- Not even the same ending! (Drake goes to morgue, not Blade... Blade just rides off into the sunset on his bike... this ending makes absolutely NO sense, on EVERY level. The other ending (Blade attacking morgue personnel after awaking 'thirsty')... not only "paid off" the Ryan Reynolds 'voice-overs' that are at the beginning & end of the film... but why/how would/could a DEAD "drake", "morph" into Blade at all... let alone, have it last long enough (while DEAD) before morphing back into "drake" on the morgue table!?? MAYBE this was the "original" ending shown in theaters (and shown in the RATED versions of Blade Trinity?.... having only ever seen/owned the Unrated DVD version, I don't know...... but if it's NOT released as an UNrated version in the US (when it's finally released)... I FOR ONE WILL NOT BUY IT.
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22 of 25 people found the following review helpful By Kristy M. Ross on June 28, 2005
Format: DVD
Thinking back to when comic book adaptations finally hit the big time, people tend to remember X-MEN as the one that made it happen. What most people probably don't recall is that a couple of years earlier, there was another very successful movie based on one of the lesser-known characters from the MARVEL universe, his name was Blade. Introduced in the tenth issue of Marvel's TOMB OF DRACULA in 1973, Blade was unlike any other superhero around at the time. Born while his mother was being attacked by a vampire, Blade was endowed with all the vampires' strengths and none of they're weaknesses- including being able to exist in sunlight. With his mother dying during his birth, Blade dedicated his life to exterminating these creatures of the night. Blade was the antithesis of the comic book convention; rather than dressing in a bright, colorful costume and saving lives, he inhabited the night- like his prey and wasted no time killing any creature that stood in his way. He was also an early example of the changing attitudes within the comic industry, whereas nearly all superheroes were depicted as white males, Blade was one of the first heroic black characters to regularly appear in a graphic novel series.

And so, in 1998 the comic became one of the best action-films ever made. Wesley Snipes plays Blade, who is 1/2 human, 1/2 vampire. Blade is able to walk outside at daytime (he is therefore called "Daywalker), and garlic & silver has no effect on him. He has got the strength of a vampire, but he has also got the thirst for blood from the vampires. To suppress his thirst for blood, Blade uses a special serum. The first thing you'll see in this movie is a woman, who is giving birth to a boy. A vampire has bitten the woman, she dies, but the doctors are able to save her baby, Blade.
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Box set or no box set?
Nothing new with the exception of the cardboard case to hold the three films.
Aug 11, 2006 by Tristan P. Leck |  See all 2 posts
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