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Agente 007 Contra El Dr. No - Mtl [DVD]

4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 1 opinión de cliente

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Descripción del producto

El agente 007 (Sean Connery) lucha contra el misterioso Dr. No, un genio científico empeñado en destruir el programa espacial de Estados Unidos


Detalles del producto

  • Actores: Bernard Lee, Eunice Gayson, Joseph Wiseman, Sean Connery, Ursula Andress
  • Directores: Terence Young
  • Formato: PAL
  • Audio: Inglés
  • Región: Región 2 (Más información sobre Formatos de DVD.)
  • Número de discos: 1
  • Calificación española (ICAA): Apta para todos los públicos
  • Estudio: Mgm
  • Fecha de lanzamiento: 12 sept 2012
  • Duración: 105 minutos
  • Valoración media de los clientes: 4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  Ver todas las opiniones (1 opinión de cliente)
  • ASIN: B0053CA2YO
  • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº138.204 en Películas y TV (Ver el Top 100 en Películas y TV)
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Formato: Blu-ray Compra verificada
El título de esta publicación indica que es un video que proviene de UK, pero en realidad es solo para la zona 1 (USA y Canada).
Cuando he contactado con el proveedor para reclamar un cambio han estado siempre muy atententos y resolutivos.
El producto ha sido devuelto y ellos han corrido con los costes de la devolucion.
A AMAZON les diría que modifiquen el nombre del producto porque da lugar a confusión: Dr No [Reino Unido] [Blu-ray] , cuando en realidad es para USA y Canada.
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com (beta) (Puede incluir opiniones del Programa de Recompensas de Opiniones Iniciales)

Amazon.com: 4.5 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 869 opiniones
9 de 9 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas I think did perhaps the best job of capturing Fleming's vision of Bond on the ... 1 de febrero de 2016
Por Antony Steele - Publicado en Amazon.com
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A few weeks ago, I decided to actually go and read the series of original James Bond novels written by Ian Fleming out of a long held curiosity to see how the literary originals compared to the later EON movie productions. While Dr. No was not the first of the Fleming books, it was the first movie, and as such, I think did perhaps the best job of capturing Fleming's vision of Bond on the big screen. The original Bond books do not have a lot of fancy gadgetry or a lot of "double entendre" dialog, but remain compelling nonetheless. I felt that Dr. No stayed fairly true to the author's vision of Bond, and just enjoyed this cinema version, (seeing it with a new perspective), in a new way. Now having read a number of Fleming's books, it is hard to imagine anyone other than Sean Connery as 007, even if I admire Daniel Craig's rendition of a more "modern" take on Bond. While the premise of most Bond films can be a bit outlandish, I thought Dr. No was a good story, and quite frankly, just good entertainment. I think this movie can now be considered a minor classic, and more than fulfilled that ambition of bringing Mr. Bond to the big screen in a very memorable way.
7 de 7 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Beginning Bond 10 de noviembre de 2013
Por DVW - Publicado en Amazon.com
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Difficult but fun exercise: try to watch "Dr. No" as if you've never seen any other Bond film. What you'll discover is that the franchise didn't grow into a formula; it was birthed fully grown, walking upright. All the little bits of business that we associate with James Bond adventures are already firmly in place in this first film: the gun-barrel opening, the introductory violence, opening titles by Maurice Binder, the character's last-name, first-name, last-name introduction, the banter with Miss Moneypenny, the delivering of Bond's assignment by a grouchy M ... but there's no need to go on. Suffice it to say that the contours of all future plots are blueprinted here. Only the low budget would clue you in that this was in fact the first film in the franchise, rather than the second or third or fourth.

I'm talking strictly about the movie incarnations, by the way. "Dr. No" is not particularly faithful to Fleming's novel; it seems faithful when compared to later movies which only borrowed the titles from the books and nothing else (usually at Fleming's request). For example, the "bad Bond girl" here, Miss Taro, was the invention of the committee of screenwriters who worked on the script. Later films sometimes changed it up to the "doomed Bond girl", but there was always a second girl. The movies are a separate entity from the books. And boy did they ever stick what they started with.

And there's a reason for that! Gleefully thumbing its nose at the still-in-force Production Code, audiences were treated to Connery scoring with women in ways that just didn't imply it, but did everything but actually show the scoring. After one "fade out", we see Bond lying sweaty in bed through a mirror puffing on a cigarette. Keep in mind that this sort of thing was never seen in mainstream cinema before (well, at least American or British cinema). Check out the way the girl at the hotel registry leers at Bond, like a wolf shown a pound of ground chuck, as he heads to the elevator. Women with animal appetites? This was new. And, of course, Ursula Andress emerging from the ocean like a bronzed and busty Botticelli Venus became an instant cultural icon, as did the bikini she was wearing (bikini sales spiked through the roof after the film's release). As for the violence, it was also newly sudden, loud, brutal, and literally bloody. A woman gets shot, and leaves bloodstains on the carpet. This was, if not brand new, at least pretty new. Broccoli and Saltzman managed to pass all this off under the umbrella of "fantasy", "camp", what-have-you -- but really it was a movie industry seeking to compete with television. Lust and gore will get 'em out of the house and into the theater seats. It worked rather splendidly.

As with all Bond films, we look for in "Dr. No" the differentiating touches unique to any one particular release in the franchise. Here, it's the local Jamaica color and music, the techniques of actual spy-work demonstrated by Bond that he really only does again in this movie's sequel, "From Russia with Love" (example: plucking off a hair from his head and affixing it to the opening of the closet doors in his hotel room to determine if someone has been in his room), a better-than-usual villain in Dr. No himself (menacingly performed by Joseph Wiseman). Most of all, it's the absurd touches we all love in these movies; in this one, it's the non-lethal tarantula that's supposed to finish Bond off, the pointless "Dragon Tank" bumbling slowly over the swamp, Bond's escape from Dr. No's lair through the vents, which unaccountably turn hot as a stove and occasionally have gallons of water poured through them for no obvious reason. This movie also shows Connery not yet comfortable in front of the camera, at least in terms of carrying an entire picture on his back. Sometimes he barks out his dialogue in order to sound more tough. These edges would be smoothed out in the next few installments -- but it's kind of fun to see him learning, here.

"Dr. No" is, in my opinion, underrated in the Bond canon in general, and in context with the first four archetypal films in particular. (It's better than "Thunderball".) The fact that it was operating on a shoestring budget makes its success even more impressive. Everything James Bond learned, he learned in "Dr. No". 5 out of 5.
2 de 2 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas " ... and you've had your six" 23 de noviembre de 2016
Por James Biltmore Radcliffe - Publicado en Amazon.com
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This is an incredible film, and yes, it's the one that started it all. If you seek the essence of "Bond," at least in his cinematic form, then this is your required viewing (along with Goldfinger). Be warned, though: Dr. No is somewhat offensive to mainstream values, as it was (though less so) upon its original release. Whether you like this aspect or not, however, the iconic film has become well-settled in the pantheon of classic cinema and been woven deeply into popular culture across the globe.

About the film itself. Like other Bond films, the pacing in Dr. No is slow. Although there is a lot of action, it is action buried within scenes replete with chic imagery of sex, power, money, and masculinity (in a particular sense). Some of the lines in the script, like the one I've quoted in my headline, are devastatingly effective, and you will find a sense of pleasure in rehearing them, should you decide to watch the film again. Sean Connery is perfect in the role, and even the bit parts, like John Strangways in the beginning, are cast well. And, of course, there's the shell diver.
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Basic Bond 13 de marzo de 2014
Por Red Wood - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: Blu-ray Compra verificada
Connery's (and Bond's) debut. This one, from 1962, has a much trimmer GQ-like Connery, likely more appealing to the younger set. However, a lot of the classic "Bondisms" aren't here, yet, so it plays more like a B-spy movie ... though a good one. Enjoyable and light hearted, this offers the first of many of the agent's quips (won't spoil it here, but it has to do with a "funeral"). This one actually makes the top of the list with some critics - and it's definitely appealing (although I wouldn't say #1). Since I like Connery's Bond and the classic period of the secret agent, before he became more the comedian of the 1970s, it's just impossible to resist.
1 de 1 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas It's a hoot! 11 de noviembre de 2016
Por C. Dix - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
Dated to the point it is funny. Loved the old cars...new at the time...and the "hi tech."
Like Daniel Craig's Bond better, particularly in SKY FALL. SPECTER is first mentioned by Dr. No himself!


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