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Hardcore, Un Mundo Oculto [DVD]

4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 1 opinión de cliente

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Descripción del producto

Descripción del producto

La hija de un hombre que vive en un pueblo del Midwest desaparece durante un viaje con su instituto a California. Un detective encuentra una pista que lo lleva al mundillo de las películas porno. A continuación el padre viajará al lugar para recuperar a la joven.


La Hija De Un Hombre Que Vive En Un Pueblo Del Midwest Desaparece Durante Un Viaje Con Su Instituto A California. Un Detective Encuentra Una Pista Que Lo Lleva Al Mundillo De Las Películas Porno. A Continuación, El Padre Viajará Al Lugar Para Recuperar A La Joven.

Detalles del producto

  • Actores: George C. Scott, Peter Boyle
  • Directores: Paul Schrader
  • Formato: PAL, Subtitulado
  • Audio: Inglés (Mono), Español (Mono)
  • Subtítulos: Español
  • Región: Región 2 (Más información sobre Formatos de DVD.)
  • Relación de aspecto: 1.85:1
  • Número de discos: 1
  • Calificación española (ICAA): No recomendada para menores de 12 años
  • Estudio: Sony Pictures
  • Fecha de lanzamiento: 27 mar 2012
  • Duración: 109 minutos
  • Valoración media de los clientes: 4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  Ver todas las opiniones (1 opinión de cliente)
  • ASIN: B0074JEE4S
  • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº10.397 en Cine y Series TV (Ver el Top 100 en Cine y Series TV)
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4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas
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Principales opiniones de clientes

Formato: DVD Compra verificada
Un precedente que desconocía de, Asesinato en 8 mm.
Una película dura y realista con una gran interpretación de George C. Scott, en la que se funden los apacibles paisajes del comienzo con el submundo oscuro de los bajos fondos.
Me ha gustado mucho, recomendada.
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.1 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 69 opiniones
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Classic Movie, Terrific Transfer, Awful Director Commentary 12 de marzo de 2017
Por CultFilmFreaksDotCom - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
First off, before the review of this movie, which finally received a terrific HD transfer on the Twilight Time Blu Ray, it must be noted that the 2016 Commentary Track by director Paul Schrader is just... heartbreaking. At this point of life, he's very difficult to understand, and while his nightmare stories on dealing with George C. Scott are kind of interesting, all he does is knock the movie, telling all the people who shelled out $30 bucks or more that it's nothing compared to the movies he does today, all of which are either forgotten or unknown. He points out he wasn't a good writer in the 1970's. That even Warren Beatty, in 2000, told him he turned into a good writer. The guy who wrote Taxi Drive and Blue Collar and this masterpiece of subtle brilliance has no clue about the cinema he helped created. He says that 70's movies are hard to sit through because of the time spent on dialogue, and getting to know the story and characters. Guess he prefers the MTV style change after Top Gun. Sad. But anyhow, now... onto the movie...

George C. Scott is a straight-laced, Midwestern business-owner with an innocent daughter who, on a church trip from hometown Grand Rapids, Michigan to Southern California, suddenly goes missing at an amusement park (Knotts Berry Farm, to be exact)...

Desperate, and with only a mellow lecture from the police, he hires a street-smart, quirky L.A. Private Eye, Peter Boyle, who literally proves that his client's runaway daughter is a porn actress, resulting in an awkward (and at this point, YouTube-famous) tantrum from Scott that few actors could get away with... But what's really intriguing, and even humorous without being distracting or contrived, is how Scott's Jake Van Dorn clashes with Boyle's gumshoe, symbolically named Andy Mast, their verbal dynamic exceeding intentional scene-stealer Leonard Gaines as a Los Angeles porn producer more talkative than "Easy Andy" from Schrader's original game-changing script of Martin Scorsese's masterpiece, TAXI DRIVER...

Back on track: After a few weeks, Jake returns to California and in doing so, wanders the streets, going from porn stores to massage-brothels backed by Jack Nitzsche's bluesy hard-rock score, practically bursting through the screen (eventually curbed by Neil Young's vulnerable acoustic 'Helpless' playing in a sex shop). The juxtaposition of the conservative loner lost in a modern Gomorrah is both mesmerizing and familiar ("Are YOU talkin' to me?!"). Eventually, the film loses some validity when our woebegone lead goes undercover as a would-be-producer, donning a bogus mustache and mirrored shades, weeding out young porn-actors in search of the one guy (Ryan O'Neal's failed getaway driver in THE DRIVER) in the only photo of his daughter, at work. Although this sequence is entertaining, providing a more conventional audience a break from the severe mainline, it somewhat trivializes the edgy and risque subject-at-hand, curtailing the essential danger of the quest, which had a sparse, unapologetic exploitation vibe beforehand.

The most pivotal and engrossing scenes occur during the third act, not involving sex or nudity, but what Schrader does best: one-on-one dialogue when Scott hires multi-talented prostitute, porn actress and window-room dancer Season Hubley to help him since Boyle, spending more time with skanks than finding clues, wasn't closing the deal fast enough for a desperate and determined father: Their conversations, ranging from Faith to Johnny Carson, Damnation to Bestiality, evokes peripheral comparisons of two completely different human beings – the Calvinist and the Whore, both alike in their aloof indifference to society, and sex – injecting a philosophical edge into the forefront, even surpassing Travis Bickle's similar-themed conversation with young hooker Iris (ala Robert DeNiro and Jodie Foster in, again, TAXI DRIVER). But some of the time, much like William Freidkin's CRUISING, we don't get as involved or firmly-planted inside the "perverse" underworld as we're led to believe...

The voyeuristic camera seems mounted to the wall during many scenes – often more seductive than revealing. And the finale, involving Scott beating up the villain, is way too typical, more befitting the following decade (when heavies were punched into swimming pools): It's the contrasting... and ultimately connecting... philosophical discussions, providing random breaks throughout an intentionally grueling road, that makes this semi-obscure Paul Schrader vehicle work: a late-70's counter-culture flick (with a few STAR WARS sightings) that needs a much bigger, far more dedicated cult following – hope this helps.
2 de 2 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Forgot All About This One 22 de enero de 2014
Por Joe S - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
Just saw this for the first time since the "ON TV" cable days of the early 80's when I was 11 or 12, and I came away thinking two things:

#1. I really wish I could put Season Hubley in some machine that would make her 20 again. And...

#2. This is really a very powerful and disturbing movie.

George C Scott is not at his absolute best in this, but I can't see anyone else playing the role of the tormented father desperately trying to find his runaway and newly turned porn actress teen daughter any better than he does.

I gave this 5 stars not because it's as good as a movie can be, but because it's that I like the more obscure, non-mainstream films like this. I'm not that big on; The Godfather - Jaws - The Graduate - Casino, & all that jazz (Including "All That Jazz''). So anyone with similar movie taste give this late 70's flick a shot.
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Let's face it. Sex is funny. 21 de octubre de 2016
Por Paul Carr - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
Presented as a tragedy, it's almost a comedy. The protagonist "Jake Van Dorn", played by George C. Scott, is a staunch right winger from a northern bible belt. He's God fearing but not above violence. Occupied by his small business and ulcers, he doles out free advice even when it's not welcomed. Incidentally, he loves his daughter. Perhaps these are the traits that make her rebellion credible as she succumbs to a fate worse than death.

The detective "Andy Mast", is hired to search for Jake's daughter. Actor Peter Boyle, is known for his performance as the campaign manager in "The Candidate" as well as many other noteworthy appearances. Admitting to an occasional roll in the gutter himself, Andy challenges Jake's moral high ground.

Here's the twist. In the pursuit of his daughter Jake finds himself the surrogate father of a whore "Niki", played by Season Hubley. Unwittingly trying to convert her while she tries to relate to him, they both must fail in the end.

Like many good movies, this one is almost a documentary. We get a glimpse inside the sleazy world of the sex industry. The porno wheel "Ramada", played by Leonard Gaines is brilliantly written and must have been fun for the actor to do. Directing and shooting a porn scene is very serious business. Just don't laugh so hard as to betray your embarrassment.
1 de 1 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Pretty darn good 5 de enero de 2012
Por Amazon Customer - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
I had to laugh at one of the titles of the reviews for this movie "The Searches Does Porn." It is the perfect description of this movie. For those of you familiar with George C Scott in "Patton," this movie is a great new side to him. He brings his typically unhinged persona into his father-figure trying to rescue his wayward daughter from her abduction into the late-70s porn world. But just how willing is she to come back? You gotta watch.

Schrader is a great writer, but competant director. He can certainly tell a tale, but while "Taxi Driver" is incredible, this is only a journeyman at work as director. It is a pretty interesting story, but a tad predictable. But don't let that deter you. It has enough twists and turns to keep you engaged. But my personal favorite is the vision of porno hell this picture paints of late 70s California. When looking at it through today's more jaded eyes, it is almost funny how much this world is caricatured in this movie. It is almost quaint in comparison to the slimy streets of LA portrayed in "8mm." The fashions and mannerisms of the characters in what was a much more innocent in some ways and much more dangerous world in others compared to today are fascinating. Check it out if you have less tamer sensibilities. You will probably like it.
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Great presentation of interesting movie 17 de marzo de 2017
Por K. Ryan - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
Excellent mastering of an interesting movie with a great performance by Scott.

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