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Marley & Me (Three-Disc Bad Dog Edition) [Blu-ray]
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A New York Times bestseller, Marley & Me is a memoir of Philadelphia Inquirer columnist John Grogan's life with his yellow Labrador retriever. The heartwarming and unforgettable story of a family in the making and the wondrously neurotic dog who taught them what really matters in life.
When a dog wriggles his adorable rear end into a human's life, the human will never be the same. And both Marley, the dog, and Marley & Me, the movie, manage to endear themselves deeply despite a few wee flaws. Readers of the John Grogan bestseller already know the raffish charm of the incorrigible yellow lab puppy, Marley, adopted by Grogan and his wife because she's "never seen anything more adorable in my life." But Grogan's simple tale of love, in all its forms, shines on the big screen, thanks to deft comic turns by Jennifer Aniston--in top form here--and Owen Wilson. Their chemistry is utterly natural and believable as Marley's owners, as is their interaction with the very naughty but ultimately irresistible Marley. As Marley grows up, the film follows his escapades--flunking out, spectacularly, from puppy training at the hands of a wickedly funny Kathleen Turner. And as Marley grows up, John and Jenny build their life together and weather some tough emotional blows. Like My Dog Skip, which it resembles in its affection for its subject, Marley & Me is a tear-jerker, but in the sweetest, most lovely way--because it, and its four-legged star, have wriggled into our hearts. Good boy. --A.T. Hurley
Stills from Marley and Me (Click for larger image)
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Top Customer Reviews
There is a collection of 19 deleted scenes with optional commentary by director David Frankel. We see John and Jenny go house hunting in Boca Raton. There is more footage of them choosing to adopt Marley. Naturally, there is more of Marley's antics as well.
"Finding Marley" takes a look at the 22 dogs used in the film. One dog in particular had the most screen time. We see how his trainer got him to do various things and it is amazing to see how well trained he is.
"On the Set with Marley: Dog of all Trades" is an "interview" with the dog that played Marley including on the set footage provided by a camera located on the pooch's head.
"Breaking the Golden Rule" features the cast and crew talking about how Marley & Me is not a dog film per se but about the Grogan family. The cast speaks admiringly of each other and, of course, the dogs.
"Animal Adoption" champions adopting your pet from a shelter or pound. It covers some of the things to consider when you want to adopt an animal. This is one extra that everyone should see.
"Purina Dog Chow Marley & Me Video Contest Finalists" features footage of dogs doing all sorts of funny, goofy and adorable things that did not qualify for the Hall of Fame but were pretty entertaining in their own right.
"Purina Dog Chow Video Hall of Fame" features the best of the best.
Also included is the requisite "Gag Reel" with the cast blowing their lines and so on.
"When Not to Pee" shows how a spontaneous moment of dog urination was recreated and took two dogs and several takes to pull off.
Finally, there are some trailers.
I originally saw this movie 7 years ago when my dog was just 3 years old and I remember crying my eyes out and hugging him all the while wailing with sorrow much to my poor dogs horror. I just lost him to cancer two weeks ago and wanted to watch the movie again because like Marley my dog was completely lovable and my best friend but not what anyone would consider a "good dog." Seeing the movie again actually made me laugh and smile and brought back memories of the much wilder times when my dog was young and spry and constantly up to no good. It also really portrayed how much a family can love this creature that could be so naughty.
The scene where he has to "make the decision" and say goodbye was so realistic and mirrored what I had just went through in such an uncanny way. I found it was a really good form of therapy even though people told me I shouldn't watch it while I was still grieving the loss of my long time companion.
I give it five stars for making me laugh, smile, cry and be reminded of the good times ( even if some of them seemed kind of bad at the time)
I got the instant video edition of it. Here is the pro: you don't ever have to replace a movie or worry about it being scratched or damaged like you do with a disc. The con is that all you get is the movie. There is no bonus feature like you would get on a disc or any option of subtitle or audio. I guess with a movie like this it didn't bother me, but it might be of concern to purchasers that wanted a classic like Gone With the Wind. I would definitely recommend people get classics on a disc instead of instant video because of the lack of any options other than to watch the movie.
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