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The cell - La cellula
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"Ti preghiamo di riprovare"
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Grazie a una nuova scienza trascendentale, una psicologa, Catherine Deane, riesce a calarsi nell'inconscio di un'altra persona. Catherine ha già fatto questo viaggio senza precedenti nella mente di un bambino in coma per riportarlo alla vita cosciente. Per questo l'agente speciale dell'FBI Peter Novak la chiama dopo che è caduto in coma Carl Stargher , un terribile serial killer che ha nascosto la sua ultima vittima in una cella piena di insidie. Catherine accetta di calarsi nella tortuosa mente del mostro, perché scoprire dove egli ha nascosto la sua vittima è l'unico modi di salvarla. Ma il viaggio nella perversità di Stargher sarà per lei e per la sua mente molto pericoloso.
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List of contents:
Aspect ratio: 2.40:1
Audio: English: DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1, Spanish: Dolby Digital 5.1, German: Dolby Digital 5.1, Italian: Dolby Digital 5.1, Spanish: Dolby Digital 2.0, Japanese: Dolby Digital 5.1
Subtitles: English SDH, French, Spanish, Japanese, German SDH, Dutch, Italian SDH
Run time: 109 minutes (+ extra features)
Feature-length Commentary (Director)
Feature-length Commentary (Production team)
Style As Substance: Reflections On Tarsem - Several of Singh's collaborators reflect on his work (11:51)
Visual-Effects Vignettes: An alternate-angle feature in which 6 special-effects sequences are explored (70:44)
Deleted Scenes (18:21)
"The Cell" may not be an absolute masterpiece but there's no denying the imagination and creativity at play here, not to mention the genuinely disturbing elements peppered throughout. In fact, I find the movie even more disturbing now than I did when I first saw the film, having noticed many more things about it that seem to worm their way under your skin and wriggle there. The movie receives a very nice treatment on Blu Ray, which it wholly deserves.
That said, I was horrified to discover they reformatted this DVD cut in a letterbox format, meaning they've cut off portions at the top and bottom of the film. Why anyone would mutilate a film like this is beyond comprehension. Unfortunately, it's a common problem amoung movies ported to wide-screen in the early 2000's. :(
I'm currently in the hunt for a DVD release in the original 16x9 without the letterboxing.
Otherwise, this film is beautiful. And I love this DVD for the special features, which are great, especially the deleted scenes.
I'm hoping I don't have to get the bluray for the proper screen format because I don't have a player and don't want to get one. (I personally think they waste blueray's potential on the assumption that people have some big home theater system set up, which I will never waste my money on. It's completely unnecessary.)
THE EXTRAS: There is actually a decent amount of special features that delve into production aspects that should be of interest to people who care about such things. Seeing as this is primarily a visual movie, that's what all of the extra material explores. There's an 11-minute featurette on director Tarsem Singh where he talks about his vision for the film, and his collaborators talk about how great of a talent he is. Following this are 8 deleted/extended scenes that can be viewed with director commentary. My only quibble here is that, unlike the feature commentaries that are available (Director and Production Team), this commentary cannot be toggled on/off, instead having two separate menus. Tarsem is also not the most talkative or enlightening commentator. As for the scenes themselves, most were cut for pacing (as is often the case), but a little extra character bits wouldn't have hurt, in my opinion. He also reveals that there was some tension between him and the studio/editors as far as what to leave in and what to cut. Again, not surprising for a first-time director. My favorite extra was a series of vignettes that reveal how six of the film's special effects sequences were created. I was pleasantly surprised to find that they used a blend of practical, in-camera, and computer-generated effects, appropriate for each particular sequence. These little vignettes are also "multi-angle," meaning that while the person is describing the work, you have two separate in-set screens that show behind-the-scenes footage and storyboards for that particular sequence. Then, it repeats the segment with each in-set screen taking focus, something I feel would have been better handled by using the angle button on the Blu-ray remote. Finally, there are two different trailers for the film.
OVERALL: There are plenty of filmmakers who have come from making music videos to directing feature films. David Fincher is one that comes to mind, and Tarsem Singh also came from this background. However, what distinguishes one from the other is the material they choose for their projects and the writers they use. Tarsem's films are unfortunately lacking in the writing department. Still, if one doesn't go in with the expectation of a deep or complex story and lets the visuals wash over them, a good experience can be had. The Blu-ray release is fairly solid, though. You have two feature commentaries and a decent array of featurettes to mull over, even if the menu structure is a bit awkward. Tarsem Singh fans will probably want to add this to their collection if they haven't already, and for non-fans I'd wager that this is the best one to start with, if so inclined.