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Omen (Blu-ray) Blu-Ray DVD 1 of 1
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Learn more about Omen (Blu-ray):

Format: Blu-Ray DVD
Sku: 208173156
UPC: 024543533177
UPC 14: 00024543533177
Rating: Game Rating Code
See more in Horror
He's the Beginning of the End.
When their child is stillborn in Rome - on the 6th day, of the 6th month at the 6th hour - Robert Thorne, an American diplomat (Academy Award-winner Gregory Peck), and his wife Katherine (Lee Remick) are devastated. In his despair, Thorne exchanges his dead baby for one born at the same time...and unwittingly enters a bargain with the devil that culminates in a series of gruesome 'accidents'...and a child destined to one day destroy the world!

"A gruesome guilty pleasure horror film...  Bob Bloom, Journal and Courier
"A truly frightening chiller. A definite classic of the horror genre.  Chuck O'Leary,
"...a good, tight, little horror shocker and one of the best of the apocalyptic genre.  John J. Puccio, DVD Town
"Creepy horror classic thats just plain fun to watch.  Scott Weinberg,
"...a really fun horror film, filled with joyously manipulative undertones of Christian fear...  Ted Prigge, Rec.Arts.Movies.Reviews

Editor's Note
A staid American ambassador (Peck) and his wife are heartbroken when their child is stillborn, but their heartbreak is only beginning when they adopt an orphan. As the boy grows, disaster surrounds him, beginning with the suicide of his nanny, and as the bodies pile up, his horrified father begins to believe that the boy is evil incarnate and must be destroyed. The unique climax paved the way for two popular sequels, "Damien - Omen II" and "Final Conflict."


Video Features Widescreen, English, Spanish, Subtitled

Technical Info

Release Information
Video Mfg Name Studio: Foxvideo
Video Release Date Release Date: 9/9/2014
Video Play Time Running Time: 111 minutes
Video Release Year Original Release Date: 1976
Video CategoryId Catalog ID: 2253317
Video UPC UPC: 00024543533177
Video Number of Discs Number of Discs: 1

Audio & Video
Video Original Language Original Language: English
Video Audio Spec Available Audio Tracks: English Dubbed, English, French Dubbed, Spanish Dubbed
Video Subtitle Available Subtitles: English, Spanish
Video Color Spec Video: Color

Aspect Ratio
Video Aspect Ratio Widescreen  2.35:1

Cast & Crew

Video Cast Info Billie Whitelaw
Video Cast Info Gregory Peck
Video Cast Info Tommy Duggan
Video Cast Info Robert Rietty
Video Cast Info Harvey Stephens
Video Cast Info Sheila Raynor
Video Cast Info Martin Benson
Video Cast Info Roy Boyd
Video Cast Info David Warner
Video Cast Info Robert McLeod
Video Cast Info Patrick Troughton
Video Cast Info Lee Remick
Video Cast Info Nicholas Campbell
Video Cast Info Leo McKern
Video Cast Info Nancy Manningham
Video Cast Info Holly Palance
Video Cast Info John Stride
Video Cast Info Gilbert Taylor - Director of Photography
Video Cast Info Jerry Goldsmith - Composer
Video Cast Info David Seltzer - Screenwriter
Video Cast Info John Richardson - Special Effects
Video Cast Info Stuart Baird - Editor
Video Cast Info Harvey Bernhard - Producer
Video Cast Info Carmen Dillon - Production Designer
Video Cast Info Richard Donner - Director
Plot Summary
American ambassador Robert Thorn and his lovingly dedicated wife are expecting a child. But when the infant is stillborn a mysterious Italian priest convinces the diplomat to clandestinely adopt another of the hospital's newborn children. Thorn takes the priest's advice without telling his wife about their loss. After five short happy years together, things start to go wrong: the family's au pair commits suicide, Father Brennan warns Robert about the child's strange nature, and an archaeologist tries to convince ambassador Thorn that the boy is the anti-Christ incarnate.


British Academy Awards (1977)
   Video Award Name Billie Whitelaw, Nominee, Best Supporting Actress

Golden Globe (1977)
   Video Award Name Harvey Stephens, Nominee, Best Acting Debut in a Motion Picture - Male

Oscar (1977)
Video Award Name Jerry Goldsmith, Winner, Best Music, Original Score
   Video Award Name Jerry Goldsmith, Nominee, Best Music, Original Song

Grammy (1977)
   Video Award Name Jerry Goldsmith, Nominee, Best Album of Original Score Written for a Motion Picture or Television Special

Professional Reviews

Ultimate DVD
5 stars out of 5 -- "Donner's film deftly delves into Christian mythology, constructing a fantastically tall and creepy tale..." 07/01/2006 p.86 6 of 10
The Omen is not as serious a movie as it appears. Coming to the modern audience as the infant in a Holy trinity of satanic, apocalyptic horror films, including The Exorcist and Rosemary's Baby, The Omen arrives leaden with reputation and expectation. Its story is renowned, its sequences remembered, and its delicious score is an iconic pop-cultural phenomenon. On the surface of things, Richard Donner's film matches its Trinitarian peers shock for shock. However, as little Damian proves, not everything is as it seems. Though garbed in the accoutrements of its satanic predecessors, it is at its core a story of gross implausibility and squandered potential, a schlocky piece of fluff shot and cut with unwarranted earnestness. When poked and prodded, when the hair is cut away, the film is essentially a pretty good bad movie...Donner directs all of this action with a master's handle. Every moment of terror, every death, hits hard with suddenness and a certain ingenuity. The nanny suicide is a particularly well orchestrated ballet of close-ups, crazed eyes, and well, leaping nannies. Donner attacks the ears with barking animals and a ludicrous yet effective score courtesy of Jerry Goldsmith. Cloying Hallmarkish pianos follow the family around their English manor before harps, trumpets, and Latinized choirs join in to herald the film's sporadic explosions of violence. - Joel Meares

Chicago Sun-Times 7 of 10
Once was that Catholic priests in the movies were played by Bing Crosby and Spencer Tracey and went about dispensing folksy wisdom, halftime pep talks and pats on the back. Times have so changed, alas, that these days movie priests are almost inevitably engaged in titanic confrontations with the forces of darkness. Jason Miller and Max von Sydow were killed in their efforts to drive the evil spirit from poor Linda Blair in "The Exorcist," and now here's another priest, in "The Omen; " wickedly substituting the spawn of Satan for the newborn son of Gregory Peck and Lee Remick..."The Omen" takes all of this terribly seriously, as befits the genre that gave us "Rosemary's Baby" and "The Exorcist." What Jesus was to the 1950s movie epic, the devil is to the 1970s, and so all of this material is approached with the greatest solemnity, not only in the performances but also in the photography, the music and the very looks on people's faces...As long as movies like "The Omen" are merely scaring us, they're fun in a portentous sort of way. But when they get thoughtful . . . well, how about the movie's interpretation of the Biblical prophecy that the son of Satan will return when the Jews return to Zion, a comet is seen in the sky, and the Roman Empire rises again. Right enough with the first two, the characters agree. But -- the Roman Empire? - Roger Ebert

Product Attributes

Product attributeActor:   Peck,Gregory
Product attributeLabel:   Fox Home Entertainment
Product attributeMusic Format:   Blu-ray DVD
Product attributeVideo Format / Blu-Ray:   Blu-Ray
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