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Learn more about Pride and Prejudice (Blu-ray):

Format: Blu-Ray DVD
Sku: 212929222
UPC: 025192046810
UPC 14: 00025192046810
Rating: Game Rating Code
See more in Drama
A Romance Ahead of Its Time.
Academy award nominee keira knightley stars in the greatest love story of all time. When elizabeth bennet (knightley) meets the handsome Mr. Darcy (matthew macfadyen), she believes he is the last man on earth she could ever marry. But as their lives become intertwined, she finds herself captivated by the very

"Exhilarating. A joy from start to finish.  Carina Chocano, Los Angeles Times
"Grade A! A sumptuous pleasure!  Owen Gleiberman, Entertainment Weekly
"Keira Knightley is a tantalizing ball of fire.  Peter Travers, Rolling Stone Magazine
"Enormously Entertaining. Keira Knightley gives a magical performance.  Roger Ebert, Ebert & Roeper
"Makes you believe in true love and happily-ever-after.  Stephen Holden, NY Times

Editor's Note
This version of Jane Austen's fiercely beloved novel has the daunting task of living up not only to the classic book, but also to the excellent 1995 miniseries of the same name. Yet 2005's PRIDE & PREJUDICE is up to the task, thanks to lively pacing, a witty script, an excellent cast, and clever direction from British newcomer Joe Wright. The surprisingly still-relevant story follows the five Bennet sisters as they deal with suitors and love, as their mother desperately schemes to marry them off advantageously. Sweet-tempered beauty Jane (Rosamund Pike) develops feelings for the equally amiable and extremely wealthy Mr. Bingley (Simon Woods), but forces conspire to keep them apart--while Lizzie (Keira Knightley) finds herself first appalled by, but gradually drawn to, Bingley's aloof, intelligent, and socially awkward friend, Mr. Darcy (Matthew MacFayden). The movie, at just over two hours, is forced to cut and condense a number of the book's subplots, and at times it tries to heighten the drama of certain scenes. But, for the most part, it's as faithful to the spirit of the original as time and cinematic convention allow.

The tremendous supporting cast includes Brenda Blethyn as Mrs. Bennet and Donald Sutherland as her wry, withdrawn husband; Jena Malone as teenage twit Lydia; Judi Dench, effortlessly haughty and imperious, as Lady Catherine de Bourg; and Tom Hollander, who steals every scene he's in as the ludicrously pompous and awkward Mr. Collins. The movie's script, adapted by Deborah Moggach, manages to be proto-feminist without becoming anachronistic--and, like the novel, it is incisive about the class politics and gender inequalities of the day.


Video Features English, Spanish, French, Dolby Digital (5.1)

Technical Info

Release Information
Video Mfg Name Studio: Universal
Video Release Date Release Date: 1/24/2012
Video Play Time Running Time: 120 minutes
Video Release Year Original Release Date: 2005
Video UPC UPC: 00025192046810
Video Number of Discs Number of Discs: 1

Audio & Video
Video Audio Spec Available Audio Tracks:
Video Color Spec Video: Color

Aspect Ratio
Video Aspect Ratio Widescreen  2.35:1

Cast & Crew

Video Cast Info Judi Dench
Video Cast Info Donald Sutherland
Video Cast Info Kelly Reilly
Video Cast Info Tom Hollander
Video Cast Info Sir Peter Wright
Video Cast Info Jena Malone
Video Cast Info Pip Torrens
Video Cast Info Penelope Wilton
Video Cast Info Matthew MacFadyen
Video Cast Info Keira Knightley
Video Cast Info Claudie Blakley
Video Cast Info Sabrina Matthews
Video Cast Info Brenda Blethyn
Video Cast Info Moya Brady
Video Cast Info Roy Holder
Video Cast Info Rosamund Pike
Video Cast Info Mark Swain - Art Director
Video Cast Info Paul Tothill - Editor
Video Cast Info Henry Purcell - Source Composer
Video Cast Info Dario Marianelli - Composer
Video Cast Info Debra Hayward - Executive Producer
Video Cast Info Sarah Greenwood - Production Designer
Video Cast Info Eric Fellner - Producer
Video Cast Info Jane Austen - Source Writer
Video Cast Info Paul Webster - Producer
Video Cast Info Liza Chasin - Executive Producer
Video Cast Info Tim Bevan - Producer
Video Cast Info Deborah Moggach - Screenwriter
Video Cast Info Joe Wright - Director

Professional Reviews

Rolling Stone
3 stars out of 5 -- "Knightley is a lippy, tantalizing ball of fire....Romantic yearning hasn't looked this sexy onscreen in years." 11/17/2005 p.142

Entertainment Weekly
"Keira Knightley, in a witty, vibrant, altogether superb performance, plays Lizzie's sparky, questing nature as a matter of the deepest personal sacrifice....The acting in PRIDE & PREJUDICE tingles with nuance and presence." -- Grade: A 11/18/2005 p.102-103

New York Times
"[S]umptuous....[The film] gathers you up on its white horse and gallops off into the sunset." 11/11/2005 p.E13

USA Today
"[A] stellar adaptation, bewitching the viewer completely with an exquisite blend of emotion and wit." 11/23/2005 p.7D

Movieline's Hollywood Life
"Knightley is splendid, while Matthew Macfadyen broods with aplomb as Mr. Darcy..." 03/01/2006 p.106

Ultimate DVD
4 stars out of 5 -- "It's a handsome production and shot in some of the most eye-catching locations in England....Warm, satisfying and amusing..." 04/01/2008 p.68

Wall Street Journal
"[Ms. Knightley] brings a bright combination of expectancy and amusement to Mr. Wright's appealing version of Jane Austen's best-known novel." 10/09/2009

Chicago Sun-Times 10 of 10
It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune, must be in want of a wife. Everybody knows the first sentence of Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice. But the chapter ends with a truth equally acknowledged about Mrs. Bennet, who has five daughters in want of husbands: "The business of her life was to get her daughters married." Romance seems so urgent and delightful in Austen because marriage is a business, and her characters cannot help treating it as a pleasure. Pride and Prejudice is the best of her novels because its romance involves two people who were born to be in love, and care not about business, pleasure, or each other. It is frustrating enough when one person refuses to fall in love, but when both refuse, we cannot rest until they kiss. Of course all depends on who the people are. When Dorothea marries the Rev. Casaubon in Eliot's Middlemarch, it is a tragedy. She marries out of consideration and respect, which is all wrong; she should have married for money, always remembering that where money is, love often follows, since there is so much time for it. The crucial information about Mr. Bingley, the new neighbor of the Bennet family, is that he "has" an income of four or five thousand pounds a year. One never earns an income in these stories, one has it, and Mrs. Bennet (Brenda Blethyn) has her sights on it. Her candidate for Mr. Bingley's hand is her eldest daughter, Jane; it is orderly to marry the girls off in sequence, avoiding the impression that an older one has been passed over. There is a dance, to which Bingley brings his friend Darcy. Jane and Bingley immediately fall in love, to get them out of the way of Darcy and Elizabeth, who is the second Bennet daughter. These two immediately dislike each other. Darcy is overheard telling his friend Bingley that Elizabeth is "tolerable, but not handsome enough to tempt me." The person who overhears him is Elizabeth, who decides she will "loathe him for all eternity." She is advised within the family circle to count her blessings: "If he liked you, you'd have to talk to him." These are the opening moves in Joe Wright's new film "Pride & Prejudice," one of the most delightful and heartwarming adaptations made from Austen or anybody else. Much of the delight and most of the heart comes from Keira Knightley, who plays Elizabeth as a girl glowing in the first light of perfection. She is beautiful, she has opinions, she is kind but can be unforgiving. "They are all silly and ignorant like other girls," says her father in the novel, "but Lizzie has something more of quickness than her sisters." Knightley's performance is so light and yet fierce that she makes the story almost realistic; this is not a well-mannered "Masterpiece Theatre" but a film where strong-willed young people enter life with their minds at war with their hearts. The movie is more robust than most period romances; it is set earlier than usual, in the late 1 - Roger Ebert

Product Attributes

Product attributeVideo Format:   Blu-Ray
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