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Cover image for On the waterfront [videorecording (Blu-ray)]
On the waterfront [videorecording (Blu-ray)]
Title:
On the waterfront [videorecording (Blu-ray)]
ISBN:
9781604656596
Physical Description:
2 videodiscs (108 min.) sound, black and white ; 4 3/4 in. + 1 booklet (41 pages : illustrations ; 18 cm).
Contents:
disc 1. 4k restoration version (1.66:1) widescreen -- disc 2. Alternate presentation of 1.85:1 restoration ; Alternate presentation of 1.33:1 restoration.
Abstract:
Marlon Brando gives the performance of his career as the tough prizefighter-turned-longshoreman Terry Malloy in this raggedly emotional tale of individual failure and institutional corruption. This film charts Terry's deepening moral crisis as he must choose whether to remain loyal to the mob-connected union boss Johnny Friendly and Johnny's right-hand man, Terry's brother, Charley, as the authorities close in on them.
Personal Subject:
Geographic Term:
System Details Note:
Blu-ray disc; region A; DTS HD Master Audio 5.1 or mono.
Target Audience Note:
Rating: Not rated OFRB rating: PG.
Format:
Video disc
Production, Publication, Distribution, Manufacture, and Copyright Notice:
[New York] : Criterion Collection, [2013]
General Note (Repeatable):
Requires Blu-ray player. Wide screen (1.66:1 or 1.85:1); full screen (1.33:1). Based upon an original story by Budd Schulberg; suggested by articles by Malcolm Johnson. Originally released as a motion picture in 1954. Special features: Disc 1: Audio commentary by authors Richard Schickel and Jeff Young; New conversation between filmmaker Martin Scorsese and critic Kent Jones; Elia Kazan: an outsider (1982), an hour-long documentary; Visual essay on the aspect ratio; Trailer; "I'm standin' over here now" (new making of documentary); New interview with Eva Marie Saint; Interview with Elia Kazan from 2001; New interview with longshoreman Thomas Hanley; Who is Mr. Big? (new interview with author James T. Fisher about the real-life people and places behind the film); Contender: mastering the method (2001 documentary on the film's most famous scene); Leonard Bernstein's score (visual essay). Booklet featuring an essay by filmmaker Michael Almereyda, Kazan's 1952 defense of his House Un-American Activities Committee testimony, one of the 1948 Malcolm Johnson articles that inspired the film, and a 1953 piece by screenwriter Budd Schulberg.
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