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Wolfman (2010)

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Learn more about Wolfman:

Format: DVD
Sku: 215107208
UPC: 025195038430
UPC 14: 00025195038430
Rating: Game Rating Code
See more in Action/Adventure
 
When The Moon Is Full The Legend Comes To Life.
Upon his return to his ancestral homeland, an american man is bitten, and subsequently cursed by, a werewolf.

"As a spooky midnight movie, The Wolfman is worth curling up with.  Kyle Smith, New York Post
"It plants itself securely in period, with a great-looking production set in 1891.  Roger Ebert, Chicago Sun-Times

Editor's Note
With the help of special effects master Rick Baker (HELLBOY, MEN IN BLACK), Oscar winner Benicio Del Toro transforms into the hairy hybrid of the title. Directed by Joe Johnston (JURASSIC PARK III), THE WOLFMAN follows in Universal's grand tradition of horror movies, including the 1941 classic THE WOLF MAN, starring Lon Chaney Jr. and Bela Lugosi.

Features

Video Features DVD

Technical Info


Release Information
Video Mfg Name Studio: Universal
Video Release Date Release Date: 8/28/2011
Video Play Time Running Time: 120 minutes
Video Release Year Original Release Date: 2010
Video UPC UPC: 00025195038430
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 Anamorphic Widescreen  1.85:1

Cast & Crew

Video Cast Info Benicio Del Toro
Video Cast Info Emily Blunt
Video Cast Info Hugo Weaving
Video Cast Info Anthony Hopkins
Video Cast Info Rick Baker - Special Effects Designer
Video Cast Info Andrew Kevin Walker - Screenwriter
Video Cast Info David Self - Screenwriter
Video Cast Info Scott Stuber - Producer
Video Cast Info Benicio Del Toro - Producer
Video Cast Info Rick Yorn - Producer
Video Cast Info Sean Daniel - Producer
Video Cast Info Curt Siodmak - Source Writer
Video Cast Info Bill Carraro - Executive Producer
Video Cast Info Ryan Kavanaugh - Executive Producer
Video Cast Info Danny Elfman - Composer
Video Cast Info Joe Johnston - Director

Professional Reviews

Box Office
3 stars out of 5 -- "THE WOLFMAN is focused on the single character and stays almost reverently respectful to its 1941 cinematic source." 02/12/2010

Total Film
3 stars out of 5 -- "[D]irector Joe Johnston doesn't shy from gross-out gore....With a vibe straight from SLEEPY HOLLOW, Johnston's remake of the 1941 classic is more homage than horror." 02/09/2010

Entertainment Weekly
"Del Toro endows this raging beast with a 'Why Me?' poignance that recalls Lon Chaney Jr.'s performance..." 02/18/2010

Premiere
3 stars out of 4 -- "A gloriously gruesome upgrade of the 1941 horror classic....The setting is foreboding and drenched in dread." 06/05/2010

Chicago Tribune 7 of 10
The new edition of the old Universal horror title The Wolfman constitutes a pleasant surprise, if "pleasant" can be used to describe a brooding $100 million-plus diversion with this many beheadings and eviscerations...Director Joe Johnston's reboot is devoted to the pleasures of meticulous and insinuating period re-creation (1891 Blackmoor, England, plus a side trip to London), shot in a mixture of studio interiors (at the famed Shepperton Studios) and open-air location work. Doggedly, or rather wolfishly, the film doesn't go in for camp or mirth, at least until its misjudged and semi-endless wolf-on-wolf climax. Benicio Del Toro's Lawrence Talbot, a famous Shakespearean actor in this version of the story, broods and suffers, and he is, after all, in physical torment for much of the story...In this version, father-son issues take precedence over jokes about back hair. Anthony Hopkins plays Sir John Talbot ( Claude Rains in the 1941 original, scripted by Curt Siodmak), whose son has disappeared. This disappearance brings Lawrence back into the family fold, such as it is. Someone or something is on the loose, slaughtering Gypsies and good, upright Victorian English folk. When Lawrence is attacked and begins showing signs of trouble, it's his father who takes care of him, though he seems strangely interested in letting "the beast" run free...Hopkins phones it in here, albeit entertainingly: He seems to have gone straight past "relaxed and authoritative" and landed in "bored." But everyone else is fiercely committed to taking the cockamamie mythology seriously. Emily Blunt? Perfect combination of Victorian restraint and sultry gazes as the fiancee of the missing brother. Hugo Weaving, whose muttonchops foreshadow a certain transformation quite wittily, makes for a formidable Scotland Yard foil. Geraldine Chaplin brings feral intensity to the Gypsy woman who has the lowdown on the curse. It's amazing this stuff works at all, really...Written by Andrew Kevin Walker and David Self, the movie had a troubled production development, changing everything (directors, editors, composers) but its underwear en route to the multiplex. I think Johnston has saved it; he may have his weaknesses (so many scudding-clouds transitions!), but he shapes the attack sequences with a sure sense of pacing. The film is extremely bloody. I'm not sure who it's for, exactly: It may be too somber for the teenagers and too splattery for others. Then again, I went for it..."You and 20 million other guys!" That was Lou Costello's retort to Lon Chaney Jr. in "Abbott and Costello Meet Frankenstein" when Chaney tells him the full moon turns him into a wolf. That's precisely the sort of gag that you will not find here. - Michael Phillips

Product Attributes

Product attributeVideo Format:   DVD
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