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  • Who Framed Roger Rabbit: 25th Anniversary Edition (Two-Disc Blu-ray/DVD Combo in Blu-ray Packaging)
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Who Framed Roger Rabbit: 25th Anniversary Edition (Two-Disc Blu-ray/DVD Combo in Blu-ray Packaging)


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Who Framed Roger Rabbit: 25th Anniversary Edition (Two-Disc Blu-ray/DVD Combo in Blu-ray Packaging) + Guardians of the Galaxy (3D Blu-ray + Blu-ray + Digital Copy)
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Product Details

  • Actors: Bob Hoskins, Charles Fleischer, Christopher Lloyd, David Lander, Wayne Allwine
  • Directors: Robert Zemeckis
  • Writers: Jeffrey Price, Peter Seaman
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Blu-ray, Color, Dolby, DTS Surround Sound, Dubbed, NTSC, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English (DTS-HD High Res Audio), French (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Subtitles: French, Spanish, English
  • Dubbed: French
  • Region: All Regions
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Rated: PG (Parental Guidance Suggested)
  • Studio: Touchstone Home Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: March 12, 2013
  • Run Time: 104 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (562 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00AO686MY
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #2,270 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Special Features

o The Roger Rabbit Shorts – Tummy Trouble, Rollercoaster Rabbit, Trail Mix-Up (digitally remastered)
o Who Made Roger Rabbit mini-documentary hosted by Charles Fleischer, the voice of Roger Rabbit
o Audio commentary with filmmakers Robert Zemeckis, Frank Marshall, Jeffrey Price, Peter Seaman, Steve Starkey, and Ken Ralston
o Toontown Confidential
o Deleted scene
o Before And After
o Behind The Ears: The True Story Of Roger Rabbit
o Toon Stand-Ins featurette
o On Set! Benny The Cab
o The Valiant Files

Editorial Reviews

On Blu-ray for the first time ever, this digitally remastered edition of WHO FRAMED ROGER RABBIT practically jumps off the screen with its brilliant picture, rich sound -- and dangerous curves. It's 1947 Hollywood and Eddie Valiant (Bob Hoskins), a down-on-his-luck detective, is hired to find proof that Marvin Acme, gag factory mogul and owner of Toontown, is playing hanky-panky with femme fatale Jessica Rabbit, wife of Maroon Cartoon superstar, Roger Rabbit. When Acme is found murdered, all fingers point to Roger, who begs the Toon-hating Valiant to find the real evildoer. Complete with hours of bonus features -- including three digitally restored Roger Rabbit Shorts, this multi-Oscar(R) winner (Best Film Editing, Best Sound Effects Editing, Best Visual Effects, Special Achievement In Animation Direction, 1988) is pure magic in Hi-Def Blu-ray.

Customer Reviews

Received the DVD promptly and in great conditions.
Megan M. Annarino
Sounds like film noire, and in fact it is, with one tiny twist; Roger Rabbit and many of the characters in this movie are "Toons", short for cartoons, of course.
Lonnie E. Holder
My kids and I loved this animated movie when it came out and now I found out that it was and still is one of my childrens favorite animated movie of all time.
MF

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

81 of 89 people found the following review helpful By Gary F. Taylor HALL OF FAMETOP 500 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on March 15, 2003
Format: DVD
Filmmakers have been combining animation and live action since the days of silent film--but 1988's WHO FRAMED ROGER RABBIT not only bested everything done previously, it set a standard that is unlikely to be surpassed. Although it has been available on VHS and in a mediocre DVD release for quite a few years, the film finally gets the star treatment in this "Vista Series" double DVD release, which includes the film in both pan-and-scan and letterbox formats and an assortment of extras, many of which are quite interesting.

The concept and story are well known: cartoon characters are not drawings, but are living entities who work in the film industry, and when Maroon Cartoon star Roger Rabbit is accused of murdering Marvin Acme (Stubby Kaye), he turns to private detective Eddie Valiant (Bob Hoskins) for help. Trouble is, Eddie hates "Toons." After all, one of them offed his brother, and Eddie hasn't been sober since. The concept is a clever one, and the story could have gone in any number of directions--but ROGER RABBIT hops down a completely unexpected trail. Set in 1947 Los Angeles, the film uses classic "noir" elements (and references everything from THE MALTESE FALCON to CHINATOWN); it also makes considerable sly social commentary on racism, with the "Toons" performing in a Cotton Club-like nightclub, literally working for peanuts at the studios, and more or less confined to living in "Toontown," which might easily be read as social ghettoization. And all of these sidelights are interesting and entertaining. But the most attractive thing about ROGER RABBIT is that it is just plain fun to watch.
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42 of 50 people found the following review helpful By Archmaker VINE VOICE on March 15, 2003
Format: DVD
One of the great joys of movie-going is to see a concept, that on-the-face-of-it is so goofy and off-beat that it should never work, but, in the end, does work and works in spades! So it was for me with Who Framed Roger Rabbit. This Vista Series DVD brings the film to us with a crisp & clean picture, THX sound, and a beautifully packaged set of extras that include a very clever interactive menu, plus loads of goodies presented smartly, with humor and surprises.
Seeing the film again reminded me how impressed I was with the audacity and accomplishment of Bob Zemeckis and his collaborators on bringing off with care and intelligence, a sharp & funny film that plays to both children & adults. Who would have thunk it?
Taking a Chinatown-like story of early Los Angeles with some basis in fact (destroying the Red Line to make way for freeways) complete with murder & intrigue & marrying it to the screwy conceit that cartoon figures, aka Toons, actually lived and worked as live actors and inhabited a section of LA called Toontown is such a manifestly dopey idea that it would take enormous inspiration, intelligence and attention to detail to make it even nominally work. All of those qualities were present, as the extras demonstrate, in abundance here, and the result was movie magic.
Made prior to CGI coming into its own, the characters were brought to the screen brilliantly. As one of the animators pointed out, even early CGI was rejected because the film-makers wanted the characters to maintain their cartoon look, only brought into 3 dimensions. The hows and whys of what they did to achieve this magic are worth a look.
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23 of 27 people found the following review helpful By John D. Hooper on January 26, 2003
Format: DVD
First of all, sorry to contradict you, Luis Arturo Gutierrez Calv, but "...Roger Rabbit" does NOT have CGI effects! While I was living in Los Angeles shortly after the film was released, one of the animation directors for the film was a speaker at a special "...Roger Rabbit" symposium at an animation festival. He directly answered a question from the audience about CGI in the film by stating that even though some effects LOOK computer-generated (specifically, the reflective kitchen floor in the opening cartoon segment), everything (even the sequins on Jessica Rabbit's show gown reflecting light like minature flashbulbs) was done the old-fashioned way, by HAND!! Yes, Richard Williams (main animation director) is JUST THAT GOOD!!! As the speaker (whose name escapes me for now) put it: (and I'm paraphrasing by memory here) "the only time the animators used their computers was in figuring out equations" for camera angles and such!
That same director also mentioned three scenes that were cut. Namely, the "Aaah! I'm a pig!!" scene (which was in commercials for the movie during its theatrical run!) that has since been shown on network television (and is included on this dvd), the scene leading up to that one: Eddie Valiant being caught...in Jessica Rabbit's dressing room, I think...by Jessica, Judge Doom, the Weasels and the Gorilla Bouncer, and gag tycoon Marvin Acme's funeral, featuring Forhorn Leghorn delivering the eulogy (which are not!)!!
Also, I was fortunate enough to be acquainted with voice-over actress Norma MacMillan who recorded lines for "...Roger Rabbit" as Casper, The Friendly Ghost!! But where WAS the little guy?? Perhaps at the aforementioned funeral?? Why isn't this scene included?? Even a 'rough' animated pencil test of it would be MORE than welcome!!
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Why the delay??
The DVD included was incorrect. The transfer was full-screen instead of widescreen and does not include the bonus feature or Spanish and French subtitles as advertised. I managed to get one with a sticker on it that said, "Oops. Our bad, please call" and Disney is sending me an... Read More
Mar 15, 2013 by Granville Hall |  See all 3 posts
Charging MORE for Packaging?
They also didn't send the slipcover with the Blu Ray, though it is shown in the photo and the retail stores have them.
Mar 22, 2013 by MovieMan |  See all 3 posts
Who Framed Roger Rabbit 25th Anniversary Edition [Blu-ray]
I believe the reason that there is a delay with this through Amazon is that there is a problem with the DVD and a would think that Amazon is waiting to get the correct one fron Disney.
Mar 12, 2013 by George T. Overly III |  See all 5 posts
Blu-ray/DVD combo pack in Blu-ray case slipcover
yea I would like to know if they still ship with the slipcover as well
Feb 1, 2014 by M. Mont |  See all 2 posts
Will this play on my DVD player
It does include a DVD copy of the movie, so this is probably your best bet since there doesn't appear to be a reasonably priced standalone DVD version currently in print.
Jun 4, 2014 by B. Albert |  See all 2 posts
Question about song in the score Be the first to reply
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