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El Valle De Gwangi [DVD]

3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 1 opinión de cliente

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Descripción del producto

Los vaqueros llegan a un misterioso valle mejicano en busca de acción.

Detalles del producto

  • Formato: PAL
  • Audio: Inglés (Dolby Digital 2.0), Español (Dolby Digital 2.0)
  • Subtítulos: Español
  • Región: Región 2 (Más información sobre Formatos de DVD.)
  • Número de discos: 1
  • Calificación española (ICAA): Unknown
  • Estudio: Warner Bros. Entertainment
  • Fecha de lanzamiento: 16 sept 2008
  • Duración: 90.00 minutos
  • Valoración media de los clientes: 3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  Ver todas las opiniones (1 opinión de cliente)
  • ASIN: B0055KO24U
  • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº24.536 en Cine y Series TV (Ver el Top 100 en Cine y Series TV)

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Formato: DVD Compra verificada
Buena imagen y sonido el esperado para este DVD de una película de 1969. Se puede considerar una pequeña joya y toda una bizarrería del Western y fantástico avalado por los efectos stop motion del gran Ray Harryhausen. Rodada toda ella en Almería y Cuenca con una historia simple y que bebe directamente de King Kong o El mundo perdido. Debo decir que en el audio castellano hay una escena en el que el protagonista cuando le va a decir a uno de los compañeros que va a por agua, queda la reproducción ausente de sonido durante unos tres segundos aproximadamente. En inglés sinembargo no sucede y puedes ver con los subtítulos que efectivamente se dice lo dicho.
Nada más que añadir. Un film normalito aunque de culto para todo coleccionista, que en su época debió hacer su efecto y que posee ese encanto artesanal de antaño.
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en (beta) 4.3 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 164 opiniones
1 de 1 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Great late Harryhausen with a cowboys and dinosaurs story. 11 de junio de 2016
Por johnf - Publicado en
Compra verificada
Let's get this right: the movie is "The Valley of Gwangi" not the Gwangi as it is listed here and there. At least the IMDb gets it right. Gwangi is the proper name of the allosaurus, probably given by the mysterious band of Romany gypsies who seem to have lost their way in Transylvania and ended up in Mexico. If a Gwangi was a generic name like crocodile, you could say Valley of the Crocodile and be OK, but not with Gwangi. Don't know why that extra "the" bugs me, but it does.

This would be a forgotten late 60's adventure film released midsummer for kids if it wasn't for the Ray Harryhausen dinosaurs and other effects. That puts it in a special class. It may not be Clash of the Titans, Jason and the Argonauts or any of the three Sinbad movies but it's still Harryhausen, and late Harryhausen at that with really smoothly moving stop motion well-integrated into the live action. Just the capture of Gwangi with lassos took five months to film. Beyond that, the cast, led by James Franciscus and Gila Golan play their roles with commitment beyond what you'd expect in a 60's film of this type. Everyone seems to be having fun in the film and it moves along quickly. Warner Brothers gave it good sound and distinguished film composer Jerome Moross (The Big Country) wrote the score.

The plot is sort of a "Lost World" type adventure, except instead of an island it's a valley in Mexico cut off from everything else by tall. sheer mountains. The local gypsies call it the Forbidden Valley and tell everyone not to go there or be cursed, but once an Eohippus (a small prehistoric horse) is found and brought back to T.J. Breckinridge's (Gila Golan) travelling rodeo & circus, the race is on to see what else is there. There's an old failed romance between T.J. and Tuck (James Franciscus) that you know is going to be rekindled, a kindly British professor (Lawrence Naismith) to explain things and a cute kid (Curtis Arden) for the kids in the audience to identify with. There's a bunch of cowboys, too, with names like Rowdy and Bean, and lots of extras to run around when Gwangi inevitably escapes. What's not to like? This is popcorn cinema at its very best.

Of course the effects aren't anything like up to the moment CGI, so just remember that this was stste of the art effects in 1969. To be honest I don't remember Gwangi being quite as iridescent as he appears here, and it makes him look more unreal than I recall, but it's been a long time. This was planned long before as the follow up to King Kong, but was never made. Harryhausen had a copy of the old script and after the big success of One Million B.C. (which introduced Raquel Welch to the world) he was able to generate studio interest.

This is a great blast from the past and if you like this sort of thing it's worth seeing.
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas It may not be Ray Harryhausen's finest effort, given the obvious low budget 10 de octubre de 2016
Por Michael P. Poulos - Publicado en
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
It may not be Ray Harryhausen's finest effort, given the obvious low budget, but it had all the markings of a good effort on both the production side and storyline dealing with a valley trapped in time. With a bigger budget to bang out a better script and up the ante on the special effects side, it could have been better received falling after Harryhausen's better effort on One Million Years BC and his Sinbad movies of the 70s.
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas I just love this movie! 16 de diciembre de 2008
Por Clayton B. - Publicado en
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
I've seen clips of Gwangi since I was just a little kid, and everytime it made me want to see it. I could never find it, and now I finally have.
Since I hadn't seen more than some scenes of Gwangi fighting cowboys, dinosaurs etc. I didn't really know much about it. I knew the claymation dinosaurs would be fantastic, but I wasn't sure about the storyline. I expected it to be terrible and not even worth a laugh, but it had more substance than I had thought. Of course it was still funnier than serious, but after watching it a few times, I sorta got a new view of this film. It's all visuals, i knew that, but I hadn't realized how good and how smooth the claymation FX were. The storyline was nothing special. But the way Ray Harryhausen brang Gwangi and all the other creatures to life was amazing. After exploring more about the making of this film, I was even more bewildered at how they did the lassoing sequence, and Gwangi's transport box.
If your a sci fi movie fan that loves Harryhausen's work and doesn't mind some crazy cowboys thrown into the mix, you should buy it, despite the prices!
4 de 5 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Harryhausen's Dinosaurs in the Old West: Now that's cool! 3 de febrero de 2004
Por Claude Avary - Publicado en
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
This was one of the least financially successful of stop-motion animation master Ray Harryhausen films, which is a shame, since it's one of the wildest and most interesting. Based on an idea by Willis O'Brien, the visual effects master on the 1933 "King Kong," "The Valley of Gwangi" is basically a re-imagining of "Kong" as a Western. Yep, you heard that right, pardners: this is a Giant Monster meets the Western film.
Now come on, that's got your attention, right?
"Gwangi" is just a blast. Watching the mixture of cowboy antic with a lost land of dinosaurs is the ultimate Saturday morning matinee experience. The kid in you will just wake up right away and start cheering. (As for kids themselves, do you really have to ask? They'll love this!)
At this point in his career, Harryhausen was producing masterful effects and getting more ambitious with each film. Here he has a sequence of cowboys roping an Allosaurus (astounding!), and later a rampaging dinosaur caught in a burning cathedral. Even with today's computer effects, Harryhausen's effects have a wonderful marvel to them, a magic that CGI can't really capture. (Unless you're Peter Jackson.)
Like most of the films Harryhasen produced with Charles Schneer, the actual dramatics and script are a bit lacking. James Franciscus is right on the money in his part as the smooth-talking frontier huckster, but Gila Golan is wooden and terrible as his love interest. The dialogue often clunky, but don't worry -- the dinosaurs or a cowboy shoot-up are right about the corner.

The DVD also contains a featurette interview with Harryhausen, where he explains how the film came to be made and talks about how he achieved the incredible "dino-roping" sequence. Your appreciation of this visual effects genius will only go up when you hear what he had to do to get this amazing scene to work.
Fans of plain old fun films: BUY THIS! Visual effects fans: BUY THIS! Anyone who wants to capture the feeling of being a kid and loving dinosaurs and cowboys: BUY THIS!
2 de 3 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas It's not nice to fool with Mother Nature! 3 de enero de 2000
Por John A. Kuczma - Publicado en
Formato: Cinta VHS Compra verificada
Another entry in the "Some Things are Better Left Alone" genre, The Valley of Gwangi is a respectable little Sci-Fi flick that does a nice job with very limited resources. Filmed in Mexico, Gwangi pits a scientist, a beautiful rancher and a handful of cowboys against the prehistoric residents of yet another long lost valley.
Much to the director's credit, the title critter is not invulnerable, has no unnatural capabilities and is actually captured by lariats from horseback. Even more remarkable is the choice of an Allosaurus to star as Gwangi, instead of the stereotypical Tyrannosaur.
The plot itself is quite ordinary, including the expected romantic entanglements, but seems different because of the unusual and beautiful locales. The action sequences are both well-filmed and credible.
The Valley of Gwangi is neither a classic nor a particularly memorable movie, but it is a solid entry into the "Captured Beast Runs Amok" sweepstakes and makes for a pleasant afternoon or evening's viewing. Fans of the genre will not be disappointed.

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