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The Wolfman (2010) - Unrated Director's Cut [Blu-ray]

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Two-Disc Unrated Director's Cut
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$9.71 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details Only 12 left in stock. Sold by Outlet Promotions and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

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Product Details

  • Actors: Anthony Hopkins, Benicio Del Toro, Emily Blunt
  • Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Blu-ray, Color, Dolby, DTS Surround Sound, Dubbed, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English (Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo), English (DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1), French (DTS 5.1), Spanish (DTS 5.1)
  • Subtitles: English, French, Spanish
  • Dubbed: French, Spanish
  • Region: All Regions
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Rated: Unrated
  • Studio: Universal Studios
  • DVD Release Date: June 1, 2010
  • Digital Copy Expiration Date: April 30, 2015 (Click here for more information)
  • Run Time: 222 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (427 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B001GCUO0C
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #14,399 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "The Wolfman (2010) - Unrated Director's Cut [Blu-ray]" on IMDb

Special Features

Deleted and Extended scenes. Includes 2 exclusive alternate endings. Return of The Wolfman: See how Benicio Del Toro, Anthony Hopkins, Emily Blunt and director Joe Johnston tapped into the tragic roots of the legend and cinematic lore to unleash a new terror. The Beast Maker -- A detailed look at how legendary make-up wizard Rick Baker transformed a classic monster into a modern nightmare. Transformation Secrets -- Whether transforming werewolves, producing hallucinogenic nightmares or recreating the fog-covered streets of Victorian London, we’ll see how the visual effects team created a haunting world of moonlit monsters and unsettling thrills. The Wolfman Unleashed -- The team behind the stunt and action units shares with us the physical challenges of bringing The Wolfman to life, including the climatic werewolf battle at Talbot Hall. U-Control™ -- Access bonus materials without leaving the movie. U-Control™: Take Control -- Special Makeup Artist Rick Baker, Visual Effects Producer Karen Murphy-Mundel and Director of Photography Shelly Johnson ASC take control of the viewing experience by stepping inside the film to reveal details of the filmmaking process and offer a personal visual commentary. U-Control™: Werewolf Legacy, Legend and Lore -- Take a virtual tour through over seventy years of Universal’s Wolf Man films and a thousand years of Werewolf mythology. BD-Live™ -- Access bonus content, trailers and more through an internet-connected player. BD-Live™: My Scenes Sharing -- Share your favorite scenes with your friends. BD-Live™: My Chat -- Chat with friends while you watch The Wolfman and participate in live events. BD-Live™: My Movie Commentary -- Create your own text and video commentaries. pocket BLU™ -- Enhance your Blu-ray™ experience with a mobile app for an iPhone™, iPod Touch™, Smartphones (Blackberry® or Nokia®) or Android™. pocket BLU™: Advanced Remote Control -- Navigate through menus, playback and BD-Live™ functions with ease using your mobile device as a sleek, elegant new way to operate your Blu-ray player. pocket BLU™: Pop-Up Keyboard -- Enter data into the Blu-ray player with this easy and intuitive on screen keyboard. pocket BLU™: Mobile-To-Go -- Add exclusive bonus features to your device to enjoy anywhere, anytime there’s a Wi-Fi network. social BLU™: Connect with friends on Facebook or Twitter to share information on The Wolfman, send messages and more.

Editorial Reviews

Academy Award® winners Anthony Hopkins (The Silence of the Lambs) and Benicio Del Toro (Traffic) tear up the screen in this action-packed thriller. Lawrence Talbot (Del Toro) is lured back to his family estate to investigate the savage murder of his brother by a bloodthirsty beast. There, Talbot must confront his childhood demons, his estranged father (Hopkins), his brother’s grieving fiancée (Emily Blunt, The Devil Wears Prada) and a suspicious Scotland Yard Inspector (Hugo Weaving, The Matrix Trilogy). When Talbot is bitten by the creature, he becomes eternally cursed and soon discovers a fate far worse than death. Inspired by the classic Universal film that launched a legacy of horror, The Wolfman brings the myth of a cursed man back to its iconic origins.

Customer Reviews

The special effects are very good in this movie.
Paul Corti
There were a few other things I didn't like in this movie, namely, there were just way too many time lapse segments.
Wilmar Luna
Benicio Del Toro is great as the tragic character of Lawrence Talbot.
Jacob A. Davis

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

99 of 109 people found the following review helpful By Critic's Corner VINE VOICE on February 14, 2010
Format: DVD
The mysterious, Gothic feel of The Wolfman was really well-done. First of all, it was great of Universal Pictures to release this film on a full moon. Unfortunately the full moon hit Valentines' weekend. *shrug* What do you do??

Unlike the 1941 Lon Chaney, Jr. version, which took place in the then-contemporary pre-WWII Europe, this picture takes place in 1890s England, apparently right outside of London, in the inevitably named "Blackmoor." Nice.

Benicio del Toro seems a bit miscast at first glance. But viewers find out early in the film that Sir Talbot married a Latin woman, so Benitio's Latin looks makes sense. Without the "Why me?" look of Lon Chaney, Jr., Benicio had the fear of God in him instead.

This fear seemed real and sincere, as he discovers he is cursed. Cursed from the bite of a werewolf. He implores the local gypsies to help him but this version of Maleva is not much help. Her advice is to put Larry Talbot out of his misery. Silver bullets no extra charge.

Quite a surprise as to who the other werewolf is (no spoilers here). The duo werewolf smack-down will make any WWE fan proud.

Larry getting captured and locked up in a mental asylum was quite intense. The director's view of psychiatry as a barbaric science with its use of ice-baths to cure delusion and sticking him with some kind of drugs has, unfortunately, not changed that much in 21st century psychiatric practice. We've graduated to electro-shock treatments from ice-baths. A true horror story.

The transformation of the man to wolf is great. Memories of The American Werewolf in London will come to you, and naturally so, because Rick Baker had something to do with both films. But where to the wolfman's clothes go?
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62 of 69 people found the following review helpful By Kathy W TOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on February 27, 2010
Format: DVD
Of course, we all know the basic Wolfman story, from the outstanding portrayal of the creature by the late Lon Chaney. This time, we have a remake with Anthony Hopkins (as Daddy Talbot) and Benecio De Toro (as Laurence Talbot), plus some special effects that we not available in the old days.

We begin on a full-moon night in England, in 1891. Daddy Talbot's other son is walking through a wooded area and attacked by a horrible monster that slashes him apart. The Talbot man's fiancé writes his brother (Larry), who is living in New York. Expressing concern for her fiance's disappearance, she asks Larry for his help.

Larry arrives at the family estate, an old English manor in disrepair and finds his estranged father alive and well, accompanied by the family dog and a man-servant from India. The son/brother's body had just been recovered. Larry travels through the English countryside to a small town to see his brother's body, which is being kept in a meat house pending the burial service. Of course, Larry has to pull back the sheet, and sees the body looking pretty bad.

Back at the family estate, Larry begins having flashbacks about seeing his mother dead from what appeared to be a suicide when he was a young boy. After her death, Daddy sent him to an asylum for a year and then sent him off to live with a relative in New York.

Larry is determined to find the beast that attacked his brother and decides to visit the gypsy camp one night. (Duh--would you go out at night when you knew there was a werewolf in the area and it was a full-moon night to boot? I hope Larry doesn't tell "blond" jokes :-). Of course, you don't have to be a rocket-scientist to guess that Larry gets attacked and bitten by the wolfman.
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48 of 54 people found the following review helpful By A.M.Boughey VINE VOICE on March 8, 2010
Format: DVD
Plagued with delays, reshoots, on set bickering and changed release dates Director Johnston's remake/homage makes it to the silver screen, and is a good old fashion scary movie.
Interestingly, the DVD and Blu-Ray release will feature a further 17 minutes of footage, aka "Directors Cut" which according to an interview with the director is mostly in the first half of the movie to build tension, and fill in some back story.
It was said that here (the cinematic) release wanted to be concise and get to the first transformation sequence in as soon as possible to keep the audience attention. This ideal I can understand, as all too often one must sit through an hour of build up to get to the meat of the action (no pun intended) and see what has been teased in trailers and TV spots. Time will tell as to whether these 17 minutes make a whole lot of difference, my view is that it will be a nice to have, rather than a need to have. For me the picture felt pretty complete.
Del Toro is great from the first scene as the grieving brother summoned by his late siblings fiancé to the funeral, to try to find out what happened after his mangled remains are found in a ditch near the family's stately home.
There's an air of a troubled past about from the get go, as he reunites with his estranged father Anthony Hopkins. We learn in flashback that he witnessed his mothers apparent suicide and was committed to an asylum and suffered untold horrors by his father at a young age, in hopes of cleansing him of something.
Hopkins as always is masterful, and more than distracting as the brooding Lord of the manor, with more than a few secrets to hide.
Hugo Weaving, as Inspector Abberline also puts in a fine performance, as does Art Malik in a nice cameo role.
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DVD vs Blu-ray extras
This release just puzzles me. Why is it 27 dollars when most are released at 20-24?
Jun 1, 2010 by Starcraft 2: Flea of the Swarm |  See all 4 posts
Anyone else having audio problems around 90 min. mark?
the regular dvd version has the same problem. ironically when it shows the menu for unrated or theatrical there is an asterisks on unrated that says selecting this option might create some playback problems.
Jun 4, 2010 by Salvador Flores |  See all 39 posts
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