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Los Sobornados [Blu-ray]

4 opiniones de clientes

Precio: EUR 12,95
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Descripción del producto

Descripción del producto

Tras suicidarse, el policía Tom Duncan deja una carta en la que confiesa haberse dejado sobornar por una banda de gángsters, pero también denuncia la corrupción de altos funcionarios. Cuando el sargento Dave Bannion trata de esclarecer su muerte tropieza con toda clase de obstáculos.


Tras suicidarse, el policía Tom Duncan deja una carta en la que confiesa haberse dejado sobornar por una banda de gángsters, pero también denuncia la corrupción de altos funcionarios. Cuando el sargento Dave Bannion trata de esclarecer su muerte tropieza con toda clase de obstáculos.

Detalles del producto

  • Actores: Glenn Ford, Gloria Grahame, Jocelyn Brando, Alexander Scourby, Lee Marvin
  • Directores: Fritz Lang
  • Productores: Robert Arthur
  • Formato: Blu-ray, Blanco y negro, PAL, Subtitulado
  • Audio: Italiano (Dolby Digital 2.0), Alemán (Dolby Digital 2.0), Inglés (Dolby Digital 2.0), Francés (Dolby Digital 2.0), Español (Dolby Digital 2.0)
  • Subtítulos: Inglés, Portugués, Español
  • Región: Región Libre
  • Relación de aspecto: 1.33:1
  • Número de discos: 1
  • Calificación española (ICAA): Apta para todos los públicos
  • Estudio: Résen
  • Fecha de lanzamiento: 15 oct 2013
  • Duración: 90 minutos
  • Valoración media de los clientes: 4.8 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  Ver todas las opiniones (4 opiniones de clientes)
  • ASIN: B00FMV069W
  • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº2.815 en Cine y Series TV (Ver el Top 100 en Cine y Series TV)

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Opiniones de clientes

4.8 de un máximo de 5 estrellas
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Las opiniones de cliente más útiles

4 de 5 personas piensan que la opinión es útil Por Mr. R. Sterne en 31 de mayo de 2014
Formato: Blu-ray Compra verificada
Analysis by DVD Beaver suggests that this is from the same master as the American limited release of 'The Big Heat'. Certainly the picture and sound quality are exceptional. this film is one of the most important of all Film Noir and I recommend it strongly
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3 de 4 personas piensan que la opinión es útil Por MR.BIG en 24 de abril de 2014
Formato: Blu-ray Compra verificada
ottimo classico di frtitz lang trasferito in maniera esemplare nella magnificenza dell'hd !!!! assolutamente da avere per ogni amante del grande cinema..grandissimo cast..STRACONSIGLIATO !!!
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6 de 16 personas piensan que la opinión es útil Por J. Lovins en 28 de octubre de 2011
Formato: DVD
Columbia Pictures presents "THE BIG HEAT" (1953) - (90 min/B&W) -- Starring: Glenn Ford, Gloria Grahame, Lee Marvin, Carolyn Jones & Alexander Scourby

Directed by Fritz Lang

The Big Heat is director Fritz Lang's landmark bleak, film noir crime classic and violent melodrama. Lang's characteristic expressionistic lighting, use of sets and decor, and costuming sharply reflected the personality traits of the film's major characters. The sparse screenplay of a story laced with revenge, murder, and hate was written by former crime reporter Sidney Boehm and based on a Saturday Evening Post serial and the hard-hitting, brutal 1952 novel by William P. McGivern. The film's title referred to the enforcement crack-down on lawlessness and illegal activities.

Its an uncompromising and grim story of an iron-willed, driven, dedicated, honest, incorruptible homicide detective within a crooked and perverted society and corrupt system at all levels (e.g., the mob, the commissioner, the police, and everyday citizens), and the enormous price that is paid to find justice. The crusading, vigilante rogue cop/hero must erode his idealistic, law-abiding principles when he resorts to the unlawful tactics of the hoodlums after the tragic murder of his young wife by sadistic, viperous gang members led by a big-time crime boss. He enlists the help of one of the gangs' molls in order to seek revenge.
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0 de 3 personas piensan que la opinión es útil Por Roberto en 23 de noviembre de 2014
Formato: Blu-ray Compra verificada
Me ha gustado bastante, Glen Ford es un actor que siempre me ha encantado y he visto muchas de sus pelis...
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 108 opiniones
62 de 69 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
The Most Powerful Crime Movie Ever Made 30 de julio de 2000
Por Toshifumi Fujiwara - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: Cinta VHS Compra verificada
In spite of the low profile it got at its initial release in the 50's, in spite of the modest budget and production value, THE BIG HEAT, with his already highly acclaimed M, is Fritz Lang's greatest film, and one of the highest achievement of cinema. The stunning opening sequence, depicting a police officer's suicide and its aftermath, is a great example of efficiency cinematic narrative, so are the 85 minutes that follow. Lang fills this film with powerful shots and speedy editing, never afraid to show heightened violence when the story needs to. Many heated action sequences are handled with impressive masterly. Unlike in the movies in which Lang used famous Hollywood star (and the majority of them could not cope with the severeness of his direction), Glenn Ford and Gloria Grahame show powerful, convincing performances fused with emotion. Also featured are Lee Marvin and Janet Nolan, as the "bad guys" and are equally great. But what makes THE BIG HEAT such a great film is the fact that it is a profoundly humanist and moral film. As many of Lang's American films does, THE BIG HEAT depicts the corruption of the modern society. In fact, he never been as good as this in showing the system of how our society functions: a newspaper headline, or even a telephone call may be more powerful than guns and bullets, punches and tortures. The sophisticated syndicate functions not with violence, but with the information of violence. At the same time, Lang chose the protagonist of the film to be a truly good human being, not a perfect super hero, but a cop who is convinced to do an honest job, and ready to fight for this cause in spite of all the corruptions that surround him. At one point of the story, he is almost convinced that he is set alone against the entire world which is corrupted. He comes very close to be obsessed by hatred towards other men. But then he finds out that he can believe in people, that in spite of the harsh reality of the world which obliges them to lie, to play D-and-D, to be corrupted to save their own neck and wealthy life, in most people there are also a desire to be a good human being. THE BIG HEAT marks the almost only occasion that Lang, the master of pessimistic visions of 20th century, is himself not at all a pessimist, but a believer in human kind.
23 de 23 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
Film Noir, Fritz Lang, and a Blu-Ray Winner from Twilight Time 15 de mayo de 2012
Por Andre Dursin - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: Blu-ray
Exciting, violent and downright wild for its time, Fritz Lang's THE BIG HEAT kicks off Twilight Time's releases for the month of May, and for film noir fans, this crackerjack thriller never ceases to disappoint.

Glenn Ford plays the dogged (and, at times, almost too determined) cop who, upon investigating the apparent suicide of a fellow police officer, finds out that corruption exists at nearly every level in his county, all of it stemming from a local crime boss named Mike Lagana (Alexander Scourby) calling the shots. Lagana's web extends down to Ford's own bosses, hindering an investigation that takes the family man down a dark path at a personal cost to his own wife (Jocelyn Brando) and the women who aid him in his pursuit of justice, including Gloria Grahame in a fine performance as one of the gangster's molls.

"The Big Heat" is sensationally entertaining for its genre, and also extremely, notably nasty to virtually all of the film's female leads. The ladies in Sydney Boehm's screenplay are burned, scarred, murdered and blown up - a litany of body bags that accentuates the horror of the film's villain, who also uses a henchman played by a young Lee Marvin to carry out the unpleasantness. Ford's alternately earnest and tough delivery makes his detective sympathetic to a degree, though his almost fanatical desire to see justice carried out ends up making his misery something of his own personal doing.

Lang's visuals - in particular his trademark use of shadows - bring the punchy material to life in a film that deservedly ranks among the best of its genre, and it's certainly one of the more memorably violent pictures of the `50s as well.

Twilight Time's Blu-Ray boasts a crisp 1080p AVC encoded transfer layered with fine grain and detail. This is one of those titles you ought to drag out as a demo disc for any friends who don't think there's anything to be gained from watching old black-and-white movies in HD. The full-bodied DTS MA mono audio is effective as well - sounding almost stereophonic at times - while an isolated score track of Henry Mars' efficient underscoring (credited to Mischa Bakaleinikoff) and a re-issue trailer put the cap on a must-have disc for noir buffs.
30 de 32 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
Corruption and Its Cure Leave a Bloody Trail. 19 de marzo de 2005
Por mirasreviews - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: DVD
"The Big Heat" is a good-cop-vs-city-corruption story based on a serial by William P. McGivern that ran in the "Saturday Evening Post". Police Sergeant David Bannion (Glenn Ford) becomes suspicious while investigating the suicide of a police officer when the dead man's girlfriend is murdered shortly after she speaks to him. But Bannion is ordered to lay off the dead cop's sinister widow, Bertha Duncan (Jeanette Nolan), and to leave the murder case to another jurisdiction. He pursues the case anyway, confronting a prominent businessman named Mike Lagana (Alexander Scourby) who built his fortune on crime and to whom all roads of corruption in this town lead. Lagana's violent reprisal further provokes Bannion into an obsessive campaign to bring down the entire corrupt network of criminals, politicians, and complicitous cops.

Glenn Ford and director Fritz Lang give us a complicated picture of David Bannion, a man who is kind and devoted to his family, but whose obsessive pursuit of justice leaves a trail of death and destruction. The crusading cop who risks his life to combat the violence and corruption that permeate his town is, at the same time, generally unconcerned with the human cost of his pique. Bannion's single-mindedness is understandable considering his circumstances, but this good guy with admirable ambitions has the flaws of a self-righteous crusader. And that's a lot more interesting than a man who's all good.

Gloria Grahame gives a memorable performance as Debby Marsh, the girlfriend of one of Lagana's goons. She is the antithesis of the smart, literate Laurel Gray, whom Grahame portrayed in "In a Lonely Place". Debby is an unsophisticated-but-savvy, happy-go-lucky woman who tries to enjoy life in spite of depending on sadistic gangsters for her livelihood. And she suffers for being caught between the conflicting obsessions of two men: her boyfriend Vince and David Bannion. Debby's childlike voice and chin-up demeanor in the midst of moral chaos really make an impression.

The DVD (The Columbia/ Tristar 2001 release): Bonus features are "Vintage Advertising", which is a slideshow of some posters for the film, and Theatrical Trailers for "The Big Heat", "The Lady from Shanghai", and "Suddenly, Last Summer". Subtitles are available in English, French, Spanish, Portuguese, Chinese, Korean, and Thai. Dubbing is available in French.
15 de 17 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
Fritz Lang 'Essesntial' Noir Showcases Actresses... 26 de septiembre de 2006
Por Benjamin J Burgraff - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: DVD
"The Big Heat", Fritz Lang's concise, hard-hitting Noir drama, both defines the genre in it's 'mature' form (with the obligatory black and white, high contrast photography, a short running time, a hero, portrayed by Glenn Ford, who teeters between justice and vengeance, and villains, particularly Lee Marvin, every bit as shaded and complex as Ford), and tosses in, almost casually, a fascinating subtext, that the three central female characters of the film are, in fact, as essential as their male counterparts, and even more interesting! Portrayed by Jocelyn Brando (Marlon's older sister), Jeanette Nolan, and the fabulous Gloria Grahame, they are not only pivital to the plot, but actually become the characters you're most likely to leave the film talking about.

Beginning with the suicide of a cop 'on the take', who leaves a letter exposing the mob's connections with the police and local government, the film first introduces Nolan, as a less-than-grieving widow, who steals the letter, and uses it as leverage to enjoy 'the good life'. An underrated actress, usually cast in sweet-natured supporting 'grandmotherly' roles, Nolan here gets to cut loose, blackmailing the mob while tossing false 'leads' to cop Ford, and adjusting her 'image' to suit whatever situation she faces. Her portrayal, alone, would make this an extraordinary film!

Ford, the dedicated, honest homicide detective, has a history of ruffling official feathers to find the truth, and much of his strength comes from the love and support of wife Brando. Not your 'traditional' 50s wife, she 'samples' his drinks and food, hints at her satisfying sex life (remarkable, in itself!), and casually smokes while preparing dinner, sweetly bantering with her husband. In the smallest of the central female roles, it is easy to 'lose' her, between the flashier performances of Nolan and Grahame, but, in fact, she is the catalyst of the plot, whose untimely demise would set the chain of events in motion.

Then there is Gloria Grahame, the 'party girl' mistress of enforcer Lee Marvin...wisecracking, and blissfully ignorant of the risks she takes in verbally 'jabbing' her boyfriend's relationship to mob boss Alexander Scourby, she grabs the screen, each scene she's in, and makes Marvin's performance, as a genial yet psychopathic sadist, even better. When she warms up to Ford, she is rewarded with a pot of scalding coffee in the face, disfiguring her, and providing the hook to blow things wide-open...

Three powerhouse performances, by three terrific actresses!

Fritz Lang's American film work was always remarkable, and "The Big Heat" showcased him at the top of his form.

The film is, deservedly, a classic!
11 de 12 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
Glenn Ford Commands Attention 19 de julio de 2000
Por Vincent Tesi - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: Cinta VHS
Brilliantly directed by Fritz Lang, The Big Heat stands as one of the most symbolic crime/noir films in American cinema. Working from a powerful script by Sydney Boehm, Lang merges the vengeful hostilities of an incorruptable cop with the powerful forces that control big city politics. Twenty years before Serpico, detective Dave Bannion ( Glenn Ford) lashes out against the covert marriage of organized crime and the police force. The Big Heat broke barriers that were previously unexplored in crime films. Alex Scourby as Mike Lagana gives an accurate portrayal of how Mafia bosses strived to legitimize their illegal deals as part of doing business in America. Lagana represented the Italian immigrant whose successes are not only measured by his palatial mansion, but also by the social standing and acceptance that he has solidified for his family. Bannion angered by Lagana's web of influence, stages a lone vendetta that intensifies when his wife (Jocelyn Brando) is killed by a car bomb planted by one of Lagana's hoods. Boehm's script raised the bar for actors such as Lee Marvin ( Vince Stone) to break the conventionality of crimminal behavior. Stone's vicious demeanor is waxed with a slick and suave manner. Marvin does not have to "act" like a tough guy a la James Cagney. Vince Stone's screen presence alone, redefined gangster behavior. Not until Joe Peschi arrived on the scene (Once Upon A Time In America, Goodfellas, Casino) did the role of the gangster take on another dimension. Edward G. Robinson, Humphrey Bogart, and George Raft characterizations seem amateurish compared to the rawness and unpretentiousness evident in Lee Marvin's performance. Perky Gloria Grahame also shines as Vince's girfriend Debbie, who pokes fun at his subservience to the omnipotent Lagana. Frits Lang ushered in a new dimension for the crime drama. By 1953 most Americans could no longer deny the existance or influence of organized crime upon society. The days of the "Little Ceasars" and the bootleggers were over; replaced with a more complex and dangerous syndicate. The Big Heat exemplified this when the sanctity of a middle class family like the Bannion's is violently destroyed. The Big Heat pushed the envelope on crime violence and exposed the vunerability of American society to a complex form of evil.

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