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007 Diamantes para la eternidad (Edición caja metálica) [DVD]

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4,4 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 679 opiniones de EE. UU.

Descripción del producto

Una fortuna en diamantes robados pone en acción a James Bond en esta apasionante aventura en la que el agente 007, encarnado de nuevo por Sean Connery, forma equipo con la hermosa Tiffany Case (Hill St John) para evitar que su archienemigo Blofeld (Charles Gray) emplee los diamantes para construir un mortífero satélite equipado con un cañón láser.. EXTRAS:Menús interactivos, Acceso directo a escenas, Comentario del director Guy Hamilton y miembros del reparto y del equipo técnico, Tráiler James Bond Ultimate Edition , Banco de imágenes Desclasificado: Dentro del MI6: Sean Connery en 1971: Entrevista para la BBC, Escenas desde varios ángulos de cámara, Ángulos ampliados, Pelea con Bambi y Tambor, Persecución del vehículo lunar, Lugares exóticos, Créditos Control de Misión de 007: El cañón, Títulos de presentación, Bond, James Bond, Un toque de clase: cincuenta y uno creo, El espía playboy, Una operación delicada, Bienvenido al infierno, Doble peligro, Preparen el sumergible y mucho más? Ministerio de Propaganda: Archivo cinematográfico, Tráiler promocional de Navidad y de cine, Anuncios televisivos, La nueva y más apasionante aventura de James Bond, De las minas de diamantes sudafricana Formato del Disco: Disco Sencillo Doble Capa: La transición puede suponer una mínima pausa

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Amazon.com: 4.4 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 679 opiniones
9 de 10 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 3 1/2 stars for a pretty standard Bond film with a returning Sean Connery 28 de enero de 2013
Por M. Oleson - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: Blu-ray Compra verificada
After audiences fumed about George Lazenby's Bond in "On Her Majesties Secret Service," a fat paycheck lured Sean Connery to play 007 once again. The results are mixed. Looking a bit more grey and with a few more wrinkles, Connery still manages to play a convincing Bond. In a more comedic than dramatic performance, Jill St. John plays the primary Bond-girl, Tiffany Case. Another is Natalie Wood's younger sister, Lana as Plenty O'Toole.

Here Bond is tracking down the disappearance of vast amounts of diamonds believed to be used in the development of a high powered laser. The primary setting is Las Vegas, the home of a Howard Hughes-like recluse named Willard Whyte, played with pure cornpone by singer and sausage king Jimmy Dean.

Although believed to have been killed in the film's opening scene, resilient bad guy Blofeld (Charles Gray) is behind all the industrial scheming. There are enough holes in the plot to make Swiss cheese seem like cheddar but this Bond is serviceable but far from the top tier. The best section involves Bond and Tiffany eluding the police and sheriff in a snazzy red Mustang Mach I. Very cool.

The Blu ray transfer for this 1971 looks very good. Compared to the DVD, this is a big step up for the 35mm film. It has the usual 1080p resolution and a 2.40:1 aspect ratio enhanced for wide screens. The picture is sharp and clear with no issues that I could see. In an age before surround sound the adaptation to a 5.1 DTS-HD Master Audio is also excellent. The surrounds are most evident when the John Barry score kicks in. Shirley Bassey is also on board with one of the best Bond theme songs ever. Also listen to the grumbling exhaust of the aforementioned Mustang.
2 de 2 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Blofeld forever! 18 de mayo de 2016
Por Philip Y - Publicado en Amazon.com
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Quite possibly the best in the series. This film captured all the campiness and tom foolery of the early 70's. The re-watchability of this is exceptionally high. From Mr Wint and Mr Kidd to the "10 minutes and counting" guy, the casting is sheer perfection. I'm so glad Sean Connery came back to do this installment, Roger Moore would have, in my opinion been, too stiff.
3 de 4 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
1.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Bottom Bond 31 de mayo de 2016
Por DVW - Publicado en Amazon.com
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It somehow makes perverse sense that the best man for Bond, Sean Connery, made the very best Bond movies ... and the worst, "Diamonds Are Forever". He finally got his extortionate payday from Saltzman and Broccoli, the payday they refused him for the previous film, "On Her Majesty's Secret Service", which had starred Australian model George Lazenby. "OHMSS" stands as a classic of late-Sixties British cinema: lush, just the right amount of camp, and an actual concern for human feelings. Bond falls in love in that one and gets married. Blofeld vengefully kills Bond's new bride. The movie made slightly less money than the previous outings, and the obvious reason for that was Connery's departure. (I also think the year, 1969, had a lot to do with it. Bond suddenly seemed very "old school" in the height of the hippie era.) It was to be expected ... in a sane world. But not in the world of high-stakes cinema.

Panic set in: they gave Connery everything he asked for; got him back. EON wanted the glory days back, too: bring back director Guy Hamilton ("Goldfinger"). Bring back every set-piece that was successful in the franchise. Bring back, for example, a closely-shot fight in a cramped place, as in "From Russia With Love". Only, the one in "Diamonds" isn't nearly as good.

Bring back gray Nehru-jacket-wearing Blofeld, only this time with Charles Gray instead of Donald Pleasence. Gray turns out to be the most non-threatening Bond villain of all time. Make Gray play the character as gay, because there was a trope of "gay villains" at that time. Go further: give Blofeld two gay henchmen, Mr. Wint and Mr. Kidd, so painfully unfunny that the movie screeches to a halt whenever they appear, which is FAR too often. The movie is probably pretty unwatchable for audiences with today's sensibilities.

"Goldfinger" was successful, right? American setting (Kentucky), right? Set this one in Las Vegas, then. Yes, the glamorous Las Vegas of ... 1971. Only aficionados of that city will appreciate the setting, which is -- let it be said at once -- a pathetic setting for a BOND MOVIE, for god's sake. But hey, I enjoyed seeing The Mint, where -- for all we know, as it was 1971 -- Hunter S. Thompson and his attorney were frying their brains out on acid in a room somewhere above while Hamilton's crew shot the car-chase sequence on Flamingo Boulevard below. Also, it's always a trip to see Circus Circus as it originally was ... a real freekin' circus atmosphere, carnies barking at you, acrobats swinging above you 24/7, baby elephants tromping in the slot machine aisles. Vegas lovers will smile at this. Others will shrug with indifference.

Finally, add up-to-the-moment relevance that will date as badly as a new car the moment it's driven off the lot: a Howard Hughes-type character, here called Walter Whyte, played by ... Jimmy Dean (who was, in fact, an employee of the real Howard Hughes).

Jill St. John is the alpha Bond Girl in this one, and all feminist notions that had appeared in some of the previous films are cheerfully thrown overboard. I think "Tiffany Case" was supposed to be a savvy hustler, but St. John just makes her a pretty coarse bimbo. Perhaps "Bambi" and "Thumper", mindless, kickass gymnasts, were meant to rectify the lack of strong women.

Lame jokes throughout, spoken by all characters. No one is safe from the utterly unfunny dialogue. Most of us prefer Bond with a *little* seriousness; if all we wanted were spoofs, we'd watch Mel Brooks movies. In fact, I wish Brooks had written this script -- it would've been better.

Oh yeah, the plot: some boring thing or other about diamond-smuggling. Blofeld wants to make a satellite out of diamonds. Sigh.

1 out of 5. And it grieves me, because I love Bond and Connery as Bond. But this is, quite simply, the very worst movie in the whole franchise. If you're not a Bond completist, avoid.
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Classic Bond! 4 de junio de 2016
Por The Gary Nickels - Publicado en Amazon.com
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One of my favorite Bond films. When you have a recipe of Beautiful Women (Jill St. John) , Murder, Intrigue, and the classic Bond wit, you have the makings of a good yarn and just about every guy's fantasy. So sit back, relax, have a vodka martini (shaken, not stirred) and enjoy!
2 de 3 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Connery Goes Out With a Whimper 29 de noviembre de 2016
Por Julian Pope - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
After a 1 movie absence (On Her Majesty's Secret Service) Sean Connery returns to mediocrity. Despite the name and theme song being classics, this is easily Connery's worst outing as Bond in EON canon. Connery doesn't seem to be overly enthused about his return as 007 and reportedly turned down $1 million (almost $7M in 2016) to star in OHMSS, but came back for one and a quarter in Diamonds.

Probably the worst thing in general about this movie is that it takes place almost entirely in Las Vegas, which simply is not an interesting location for a James Bond movie. Particularly as an American and someone who has been to Las Vegas, this seems to take the usual escapist element away from the film. Second to this however would be the addition of Mr. Wynt and Mr. Kidd, two bumbling buffoons as supposed assassins that help ruin the movie.

The Bond girls are pretty well cast (particularly Plenty O'Toole), but the car is absolutely nothing like we are used to seeing and is probably the worst one up to this point. Once again Blofeld is the villain here, but after having just seen Donald Pleasance's portrayal in "You Only Live Twice" two films earlier, there is really nothing special about what Charles Gray does with the character.

Bond Element Ratings:

Intro/Title Sequence/Theme Song: 3/5

Bond Girls: 3.5/5

Car/Gadgets: 2.5/5

Villain: 3/5

Locales: 2/5

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