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3:10 To Yuma [Blu-ray]

4.2 out of 5 stars 919 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

In Arizona in the late 1800s, infamous outlaw Ben Wade (Crowe) and his vicious gang of thieves and murderers have plagued the Southern Railroad. When Wade is captured, Civil War veteran Dan Evans (Christian Bale), struggling to survive on his drought-plagued ranch, volunteers to deliver him alive to the "3: 10 to Yuma," a train that will take the killer to trial. On the trail, Evans and Wade, each from very different worlds, begin to earn each other's respect. But with Wade's outfit on their trail -- and dangers at every turn -- the mission soon becomes a violent, impossible journey toward each man's destiny.

Amazon.com

Here's hoping James Mangold's big, raucous, and ultrabloody remake of 3:10 to Yuma leads some moviegoers to check out Delmer Daves's beautifully lean, half-century-old original. That classic Western spun a tale of captured outlaw Ben Wade (Glenn Ford)--deadly but disarmingly affable--and the small-time rancher and family man, Dan Evans (Van Heflin), desperate enough to accept the job of helping escort the badman to Yuma prison. Wade, knowing that his gang will be along at any moment to spring him, works at persuading the ultimately lone deputy to accept a bribe, turn his back on "duty," and go home safe and rich to his family. That the outlaw has come to admire his captor intriguingly complicates the suspense.All of the above applies in the new 3:10, but it takes a lot more huffing and puffing to get Wade (Russell Crowe this time) and Evans (Christian Bale) into position for the showdown. Mostly, more is less. To Mangold's credit, his movie doesn't traffic in facile irony or postmodern detachment; it aims to be a straight-up Western and deliver the excitement and charisma the genre's fans are starved for. But recognizing that contemporary viewers might be out of touch with the bedrock simplicity and strength of the genre--not to mention its code of honor--Mangold has supplied both Evans and Wade with a plethora of backstory and "motivations." At the overblown action climax, the crossfire of personal agendas is almost as frenetic as the copious gunplay. (By that point the movie has killed more people than the Lincoln County War.) Best thing about the remake is Russell Crowe's Ben Wade, a Scripture-quoting career villain with an artist's eye and a curiously principled sense of whom and when to murder. As his second-in-command, Ben Foster fairly pirouettes at every opportunity to commit mayhem, and Peter Fonda contributes a fierce portrait of an old Wade adversary turned bounty hunter for the Pinkerton detective agency. --Richard T. Jameson

Special Features

• Audio Commentary with Director James Mangold
• "Destination Yuma"--Making-of Documentary
• "3:10 to Score" Featurette
• "An Epic Explored" Featurette
• "The Guns of Yuma" Featurette
• "Outlaws, Gangs and Posses" Featurette
• "A Conversation with Elmore Leonard" Featurette
• "Sea to Shining Sea" Featurette
• Historical Timeline - Trace some of the most significant events in the evolving history of the West
• Inside Yuma - Interactive multi-media presentation exploring the creation of 3:10 to Yuma
• Deleted Scenes

Product Details

  • Actors: Christian Bale, Russell Crowe, Ben Foster, Peter Fonda
  • Directors: James Mangold
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Blu-ray, Anamorphic, Color, Dolby, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish
  • Region: All Regions
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated:
    R
    Restricted
  • Studio: Lions Gate
  • DVD Release Date: January 8, 2008
  • Run Time: 122 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (919 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000XRO3MQ
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,859 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "3:10 To Yuma [Blu-ray]" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Mel Odom VINE VOICE on November 26, 2007
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Although many say the Western is dead, in books as well as movies, it continues to rear its head and make itself known every so often. There's something inherently noble and visceral about the artform and the subject matter, the calm delineation between good and evil, that stubbornly continues to attract an audience.

In 2007, the Western showed back up at the box office in a trio of films that came out roughly at the same time. 3:10 TO YUMA was the first out of the gate, but it was followed in quick order by THE ASSASSINATION OF JESSE JAMES BY THE COWARD ROBERT FORD and NO COUNTRY FOR OLD MEN.

The movie had been made fifty years ago, and much of the plot in that version made it into the remake. Both movies were based on a short story by Elmore Leonard, who has had several of his Western and crime novels made into films.

Christian Bale stars as Dan Evans, a one-legged, down-on-his-luck rancher struggling to keep a home together for his wife and two kids. Russell Crowe plays Ben Wade, an intelligent and heartless outlaw who's leading one of the blood-thirstiest gangs to ever take up the owlhoot trail.

Both stars take turns stealing scenes. Bale has the hard-edged look of coarse rawhide. Crowe possesses some of the deadest eyes ever shown in movies.

One of the best portrayals in the movie was a surprise to me, though. It took me a minute to recognize Peter Fonda as professional bounty hunter turned Pinkerton agent Byron McElroy. Fonda reminded me a lot of his father Henry, but part of that is because Fonda has aged. He also delivers a quality of acting and honesty in the character that is just amazing, and he was content to carry the supporting character role and didn't try to upstage anyone.

Logan Lerman was another surprise.
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Format: Blu-ray
The Western genre is pretty rare nowadays--the Hollywood of today usually prefers other kinds of films (we feel you Clint Eastwood). Fortunately for the die-hard fans of the classic Spaghetti Western, the waiting is over. 3:10 to Yuma is one of the best Western film in years and probably one of the best films of 2007 overall. Not only we get excellent performances by Crowe and Bale, but the film captures the Western film traditions from the past--everything from a compelling story with a sense of justice and great gun action. Read on and I tell you, even if you're not a fan of Western, why you have to watch this extraordinary film.

Brief Intro Story:
The Old West is hard place to live, not only you have to deal with criminals and desert weather, but also with creditors who can be just as dangerous.

Things are not going well financially for the crippled family guy Dan Evans (Christian Bale) who has to support his wife Alice and two sons--he didn't pay the bills and his creditors burned his barn. As he is going back to town with his kids to complain about what happened, they see the famous outlaw Ben Wade (Russell Crowe) with his vicious gang who just busted a wagon full of cash (killing almost everybody). The gang members see Evans and his kids, but Wade (the boss of the gang) decides to only take their horses and leaves them standing there, but the gang makes a mistake--they left one wounded man. The gang goes to town and while Wade is alone and having fun with a local girl, he gets captured by the authorities while he is talking to Evans--who made it to town anyways. But they need extra help to transport him to catch a train that will take him to prison, and that's where Evans volunteers to help--for $200 dollars.
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2 Comments 55 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Format: Amazon Video Verified Purchase
So, I had heard a long time ago that people thought 3:10 to Yuma was a good movie. At the time, I didn't know it was a remake of the original and I never really got the opportunity to see it when it was in theaters. Finally, after 6 years or so I got the opportunity to view this movie on Amazon.

I... I can't believe I didn't see this movie sooner.

So let's get this out of the way, I haven't seen the original movie and I don't plan to. After having tried to watch the original True Grit, I realized that I just don't have a taste for old movies, so I'm not going to try with this one. Let's just stick with what we've got here and go from there.

So let's get this out of the way, I wanted to cry while watching this movie. It was so subtle in how it grabbed me that I had no idea I was falling for it hook line and sinker, even my girlfriend was starting to shed a few tears. When you first start the movie, you think that Christian Bale's character of "Dan" is a useless do-nothing who is going to go throughout the whole movie spectating everyone else. Russel Crowe "Ben" is an obvious scene stealer and does an excellent job of playing the anti-hero. He's not really a villain, but he's definitely no hero either. He's just a guy watching out for his own skin who takes a liking to the no nonsense Dan.

Without spoiling too much, I started to tear up when I realized why Dan volunteered to escort Ben to the "3:10 to Yuma." It was a powerful emotional moment that when I realized it, my voice started cracking when I said it aloud. Dan went from a do-nothing character to a man with something to prove. He didn't want money, he didn't want land, he didn't want justice. He just wanted his little boys to (blank) and that to me, was a powerful moment for this character.
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