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Directamente.. Shirlee [DVD]

5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 1 opinión de cliente

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Detalles del producto

  • Actores: Dolly Aprton, Michael Madsen, Teri Hatcher, Griffin Dune, James Woods
  • Directores: Barnet Kellman
  • Audio: Inglés
  • Número de discos: 1
  • Calificación española (ICAA): No facilitado. No se nos ha facilitado la calificación española por edades (ICAA), pero puedes consultarla en la página oficial del ICAA. Más información sobre las diferentes calificaciones por edad.
  • Estudio: The Walt Disney Co. Iberia, Sl
  • Valoración media de los clientes: 5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  Ver todas las opiniones (1 opinión de cliente)
  • ASIN: B003N2JAQM

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Formato: DVD Compra verificada
Una película maravillosa. Con magníficas actuaciones de sus protagonistas y una dirección impecable. Siempre merece la pena volver a verla.
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en (beta) 4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 71 opiniones
5 de 5 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Brilliant adult melodrama might be Preminger's finest, and one of the best adult relationship films of the 40s 14 de septiembre de 2009
Por Muzzlehatch - Publicado en
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
Daisy Kenyon (Joan Crawford) is a successful, single commercial artist living in Manhattan with a roommate, Mary (Martha Stewart), and carrying on an affair with married bigshot lawyer Dan O'Meara (Dana Andrews) while also being romanced by traumatized war veteran Peter Lapham (Henry Fonda). When Dan early on can't commit to calling off his marriage to his unhappy wife Lucille (Ruth Warrick), Daisy in frustration decides to marry Peter, though both she and Peter realize that she's not really in love with him. They move out to Cape Cod, but Dan is having problems at home - Lucille finds out and wants to divorce him, but she's also taking out her frustrations on their teenage daughters, which frightens and saddens Dan, and he's in the midst of a difficult case. Meanwhile Peter seems ready to just give Daisy up, should she give the word...

Otto Preminger's 1947 black-and-white, shadowy and sharp-angled picture is shot like a film noir, at times feels like it's heading into noir territory - we wonder at first if Fonda's unstable, obsessive character will take the road of violence in his passion, and Lucille O'Mara is also struggling with some mental issues and seems capable of taking the dark path - but interestingly, and refreshingly, the film never does more than strongly hint of these possibilities, instead at every point taking on the difficult and adult challenges posed by these complex human interactions. All of the characters come off as believable and sympathetic - even the abusive Lucille clearly is taking out her frustrations the only way she feels she can, and apparent heel Dan turns out to be much more vulnerable and torn apart than his buddy-buddy joking (he calls everybody "sugarplum" or "honeybunch") would at first indicate. Peter shows unexpected strengths, and Daisy throughout struggles not so much between the two men, as between either man and "freedom". But what kind of freedom? The film doesn't choose to make an overtly feminist statement and have her tell both men to get lost in the end; at first I hoped it would - instead it takes an arguably more difficult tack in showing us subtly a very different way in which one of the men can win her heart...

I have to say I was completely blown away by this - it's easily my favorite Preminger film to this point, and all three stars are as good as I've seen them. Fonda has the showiest role in some ways but he neither over- or under-plays it, there's an edge of danger and madness but throughout we see a man struggling for control - and nearly always maintaining it. Andrews and Crawford are playing roles more typical for them but both seem totally committed and seem to get that this is much closer to a real slice of life than the more melodramatic noir roles that they were associated with for the most part at the time. I don't know that Crawford is any better here than in "Mildred Pierce" but the film is pitched at a lower volume and she has more of a chance to be "normal". As much as the acting and Preminger's careful and subtle direction - relatively swift pacing within the scenes and a lot of noirish angles and lighting that keep the viewer on his toes throughout, building a suspense that is, in the end, nothing more or less than "real life" suspense - the screenplay by David Hertz (based on a recent bestselling novel by Elizabeth Janeway) doesn't have a lot of flaws either. Even some of the "noirish" bits of dialogue, like Dan's pet names for everybody and Peter's sometimes abrupt and cold, sarcastic cuttting comment, seem to come entirely out of the characters and never ring false.

I can think of few other competitors from this period that "Daisy Kenyon" has, as a mature and serious treatment of marriage and infedility in the American cinema; Ida Lupino's "The Bigamist" is one, but it is marred by a rather gutless and moralizing ending - no such problem exists for this masterpiece. Whether one wants to call it "noir" or not (I wouldn't, in the final analysis), it's certainly one of the great American films of the immediate postwar years and shocklingly underseen and undervalued in my opinion.

This Fox disc is as nicely put together as the other examples I've seen in this series, with a couple of brief docs on Preminger and on the making of this film - no surprise that they go on a bit about Crawford's age though if anything Fonda is the actor who can most readily be seen as "too old" for his part. Anyway it's hard to imagine anybody but Andrews in his role, and Crawford could have MAYBE been replaced by Susan Hayward, but probably no one else. I haven't listened to the commentary track yet.

Watch this now!
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas "Not a Bad Crawford Melodrama" 13 de marzo de 2009
Por Terrance Richard - Publicado en
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
"Daisy Kenyon" has never been one of my favorite Joan Crawford films, but it's nice to see it finally comes to home video via DVD. The picture was never released commercially, and the only time I saw it was on American Movie Classics back in the late 1990's. Personally, I love anything Crawford has appeared in after her Oscar winning performance in "Mildren Pierce", in which she starred in a series of blockbuster films like "Humoresque", "Possessed", and "The Damned Don't Cry". "Daisy Kenyon" is a good film, but not great. It's a pretty simple story of Joan being caught between a married man with a family and a man played by Henry Fonda who loves her, but suffers from a mental disorder. Not much happens in the story, so I recommend this film for only true Crawford followers. It's also nice to see one of my favorite soap opera actresses playing a small part in this, Ruth Warrick, from "All My Children". The film is beautifully restored, and there's a nice documentary on the movie featuring neat info on the movie and the star from Crawford historians.
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Daisy Kenyon 12 de julio de 2008
Por Thom Thomas - Publicado en
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
This is one of Joan Crawford's finest performances. She was too old to play Daisy and she knew it, but she saw a chance to give a controlled, sincere performance. She fought for and got two of the hottest male stars of the time, Dana Andrews and Henry Fonda. Andrews was just off of LAURA and Fonda had just returned from the War. They both excel in their roles. Of course a key light does follow Joan highlighted her expressive eyes in many scenes, but other than that, the whole production is top drawer. Otto Preminger directs with a sure, professional hand. Ruth Warrick is also a plus as Andrew's neurotic wife. Production values are great. A super scene at The Stork Club, full of atmosphere and famous personalities making cameo appearances. Look for John Garfield seated at the bar sipping a drink! This is a MUST for Crawford fans. You won't be disappointed.
4 de 5 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Great Mix of Genres; EXCELLENT extras 13 de marzo de 2008
Por Dave - Publicado en
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
Seems to be a little controversy over this being a true "Film Noir;" in my humble opinion, this one crosses more than a few genres, and although it is not a typical "Film Noir," it certainly contains a number of elements that would qualify it (many that are not obvious at first). Briefly, the story involves the love triangle of Daisy Kenyon (Joan Crawford), Dan O'Mara (Dana Andrews), and Peter Lapham (Henry Fonda). Daisy is an honest and hard working commercial artist who is trying to break off her relationship with charming Dan, an unhappily married man and father of 2 girls. In walks Peter, a post-war shell-shocked vet whose wife has died. Daisy and Peter are attracted to each other and see a relationship as a way to get over their current "problems"--Dan for Daisy and being alone & shell-shocked for Peter. They are quickly married and seem to be growing in happiness with each other as they start a new life. However, Dan steps back into the picture (just can't get that Daisy out of his system!) and things begin to unravel, culminating in a divorce trial brought on by Dan's shrewish wife Lucille (Ruth Warrick, best known as Phoebe Wallingford from "All My Children"). You'll have to see how it turns out. The movie is not quite a camp classic (although the car scene at the end with Joan is truly awful; the writer of that one should have been fired), nor a tearjerking melodrama, nor 100% film noir; it kind of falls in between the chairs on all 3.

Joan gives her usual brilliant performance in this enjoyable film which deserves repeated viewings to catch all that is going on. Watching the extras and listening to the commentary will help you catch the darker elements on much quicker, including a possible lesbian subtext with Daisy and her roommate. This film is much more than just a romantic melodrama, as some reviewers might have you believe; the child abuse that occurs here is very disturbing and shocking, especially for a film of this era. Director Otto Preminger (as always) truly pushed the censorship envelope.

Extras include an audio commentary by noted film historian Foster Hirsch. "From Journeyman to Artist: Otto Preminger at 20th Century Fox" is a great featurette on the famed director that includes interviews with his daughter. How Otto came to Fox is a fun story, especially his volatile relationship with mogul Darryl F. Zanuck (Henry Fonda had his own opinion about what the "f" stood for!). Of course, Preminger is best known for "Laura," but he accomplished so much more than that one movie. There is also a very informative featurette on the making of this movie, titled, "Life in the Shadows: The Making of Daisy Kenyon," which suggests that the dark film noir cinematography was in part to hide Crawford's age--that and her wholesome Peter Pan style collars! Interviews with children of Dana Andrews & again Preminger's daughter, as well as Joan's grandson help flesh out many behind-the-scenes stories. VERY well done. In addition, this movie's theatrical trailer (and those for a number of Fox Film Noir movies: "Laura," "Black Widow," "Vicky," and "Dangerous Crossing") is included as well as an interactive pressbook and still galleries.

All-in-all, an EXCELLENT value!
3 de 4 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas OTTO PREMINGER, OPUS 12 26 de mayo de 2008
Por Daniel S. - Publicado en
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
****1/2 1947. DAISY KENYON was based on Elizabeth Janeway's Daisy Kenyon and produced and directed by Otto Preminger. Two men gravitate around Daisy Kenyon, an independent woman who begins to become tired of having to take care of the affective problems of her lovers. This superb film doesn't belong to the film noir genre but rather to the personal drama's even if one can consider that certain scenes at the end of the movie (the accident for instance) are filmed in a film noir manner. After the portraits of Laura Laura (Fox Film Noir) Hunt and Stella in Fallen Angel (Fox Film Noir), here is another fascinating portrait of a woman who's got the gift to bewitch the men she meets but in DAISY KENYON, Otto Preminger describes for the first time the weaknesses of such a character. Highly recommended.

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