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The Day After Tomorrow (Collector's Edition Steelbook packaging)

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Product Details

  • Actors: Dennis Quaid, Jake Gyllenhaal, Emmy Rossum, Dash Mihok, Jay O. Sanders
  • Directors: Roland Emmerich
  • Writers: Roland Emmerich, Jeffrey Nachmanoff
  • Producers: Roland Emmerich, Kelly Van Horn, Kim H. Winther, Lawrence Inglee, Mark Gordon
  • Format: AC-3, Collector's Edition, Color, Dolby, DTS Surround Sound, Dubbed, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, French, Spanish
  • Dubbed: French, Spanish
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Rated: PG-13 (Parental Guidance Suggested)
  • Studio: 20th Century Fox
  • DVD Release Date: June 5, 2007
  • Run Time: 124 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1,166 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000O76T9U
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #161,820 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "The Day After Tomorrow (Collector's Edition Steelbook packaging)" on IMDb

Special Features


Editorial Reviews

When global warming triggers the onset of a new Ice Age, tornadoes flatten Los Angeles, a tidal wave engulfs New York City and the entire Northern Hemisphere begins to freeze solid. Now, climatologist Jack Hall (Dennis Quaid), his son Sam (Jake Gyllenhaal) and a small band of survivors must ride out the growing superstorm and stay alive in the face of an enemy more powerful and relentless than any they've ever encountered: Mother Nature!

Customer Reviews

He represents all of the stupid evil and ignorant humans who are causing global warming.
Jack Flack
Even if supercell storm systems have some kind of wierd cold air front, there's no way helicopters could freeze over in seconds and crash.
Too, there's just some things in the movie that I just don't see happening quite the same way if they were to happen in real life.

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

30 of 33 people found the following review helpful By Joshua Koppel on June 21, 2005
Format: DVD
I have to say that this film really reminded me of Armageddon. Not in story or plot, but in the way that the movie can be so enjoyable and make little sense when it comes to science and common sense. The movie is loosely based on the book THE COMING OF THE GLOBAL SUPERSTORM and concerns massive climate changes and how they affect life as we know it.

The movie begins on an ice shelf where a climatologist is taking core samples. These samples combined with events on the shelf drive the scientist (Quaid) to hypothesize that a new ice age is in the near future unless we change our ways now. To keep things movie, Quad is wrong on the time frame and things begin happening very quickly and drastically. Like ID4, we follow a number of groups as they are affected by the events, especially Quaid and his almost estranged family.

Typical of this type of film, politics and politicians are painted as bad guys although some do come to their senses. The action never lets up and the special effects are absolutely stunning. There are a couple of deleted scenes on the disk that really help link a number of events better than they were in the final product, but the movie worked well without them.

If you are a fan of disaster films then this is one of the biggest you could see. Check it out.
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61 of 75 people found the following review helpful By Javabear on September 27, 2007
Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
The entertaining film features spectacular special effects. It delivers what it promises: an all-out, wild disaster flick.

Utilizing blu-ray interactive capabilities, this blu-ray edition introduces exclusive BD-J bonus features. In the BD-J "Global Warming Trivia Track" game, users can prevent Earth's temperatures from rising to worldwide destruction level by correctly answering questions about global warming.

Here are other specific bonus features and spec details (from Hollywood in Hi-Def):

* "The Day After Tomorrow"
+ Blu-ray Exclusive Bonus Features:
-- Search Content
-- Personal Scene Selections
-- Global Warming Interactive (Java Game)
-- D-Box
+ Additional Bonus Features: (standard def)
-- Commentary by Director/Co-Writer Roland Emmerich and Producer Mark Gordon
-- Commentary by Co-Writer Jeffrey Nachmanoff, Ueli Steiger, Editor David Brenner and Production Designer Barry Chusid
-- Ten (10) Deleted scenes with optional commentary by Director/Co-Writer Roland Emmerich and Producer Mark Gordon
... Scene 21: Kids Study
... Scene 25: Gary's Shady Deal / Taka Dies
... Scene 9-19 Hurricane Hunter / Kona Beach
... Scene A58 Gary Vs. Foster
... Scene 59: Tommy's Big Break
... Scene 100- 103: Stock Market Crash
... Scene 156: Ask Mexico For Help
... Scene 207A: Campbell & Co. / Last Exit to Brooklyn
... Scene 200-206: Wolf Chase Part 2
... Scene 209 - 210B: First Version of Jack & Jason After The Big Freeze

+ 50 GB dual-layer
+ Authored in BD-Java and AVC (MPEG 4 compression)
+ English 5.1 DTS HD Lossless Master Audio plus French and Spanish 5.1 Dolby Digital Sound.
+ Subtitles: English, Spanish, French, Cantonese, Korean

Highly recommended!
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20 of 25 people found the following review helpful By eric_f on June 1, 2004
After watching "The Day After Tomorrow," and after allowing a few days to really think about my viewing experience, I would say that generally speaking I enjoyed it, and would recommend it. While not perfect by any means, "The Day After Tomorrow" delivers quite a thrilling ride, for the movie-goer who likes a lot of action, good special effects and drama thrown in.
As I said, it isn't perfect. Unfortunately, it suffers from a very mediocre script. In addition, some elements of the plot are highly cliched. For example, the homeless man who goes from social outcast to one of the heroes who survives all the peril. In addition, I found the obligatory love story between the son and that girl almost laughable.
But that's really all the negative comments I have. The rest of the movie works. Dennis Quaid hands-down gives the best performance out of everyone; in fact I would say that his character is the one whom the audience can connect to the most and therefore care about. We can care about the other characters too, but IMO his performance makes his character the most "human" and vulnerable while also determined.
Finally, any movie that can make one think after they leave the theater is a good movie in my book. And "The Day After Tomorrow" does just that. I walked out of the theater realizing that the scenario I just saw could very well happen in real life (although I think it would be a lot messier and more chaotic than Hollywood's choreographed and CGI version of it). Still, it does make one think, all politics of the movie put aside. The dangers are real no matter what the politics are, and that seems to be the movie's true message. While I doubt it will win any Academy Award, it's definitely worth seeing, especially on the big screen.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Heather L. Parisi on October 7, 2005
Format: DVD
Did it matter that "Independence Day" by the same Director had even less of a connection with possible future scenarios? NO, but "Independence Day" did not rely so heavily on special effects [though it was full of them] and therein lies part of the difference. "Independence Day" also had a unique chemistry that seemed to give it a connection to 50's-style, alien-invader flicks, thereby cultivating an affinity from those fans --including me.

After all, does "Superman" [the "good alien invader"] need to be believable? More importantly - -

Of course, the science is ridiculous in almost all of these speculative fiction flicks. Remember this is Hollywood film fiction and this fictional account is not "Gone With The Wind". On the other hand, I found "THE DAY AFTER TOMORROW" to be so much more watchable than "Men In Black" which suffered from an excess of humourous, flashy, fanciful, madcap, silly, glib and goofy moods to be watchable for me.

This film appears to be trying at least to make a go of it. By that I mean making the unbelievable less, well, unbelievable. Dennis Quaid as a scientist-husband-father does well to keep us connected emotionally to the horrific events lending some much needed empathy to this spectacle. Ian Holm as the Brittish scientist is, well, Ian Holm; which is to say he always turns in a top-notch performance and his sequences are much needed in making the most unscientific theories work well enough to partially suspend our disbelief -- hopefully for at least 123 minutes.

Going against the film is the obvious post-9/11 sentiment, making the destruction of American cities, shown principally to American audiences, somewhat worse than politically incorrect.
Read more ›
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