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The Reader [Blu-ray] [Import belge] [FR IMPORT]

4.5 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 4 opiniones de clientes

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Detalles del producto

  • Blu-ray
  • ASIN: B003L5CTFU
  • Valoración media de los clientes: 4.5 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  Ver todas las opiniones (4 opiniones de clientes)
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4.5 de un máximo de 5 estrellas
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Formato: Blu-ray Compra verificada
Como ya anuncio en el título, gran película a buen precio, comprada con el 3x30 de Amazon. No es muy habitual encontrarla en las tiendas físicas, así que fue una agradable sorpresa. La única pega que se le puede poner son unos extras no demasiado abundantes, aunque lo que trae es interesante. Una película que ya se ha ganado el título de clásico y que no debería faltar en vuestra colección de películas premiadas con algún Oscar.
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Formato: Blu-ray Compra verificada
Por fin pude conseguir esta película y además en BD,Óscar a la mejor actriz más que merecido por su papel en THE READER,como siempre Amazon de diez
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Formato: Blu-ray
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Formato: DVD Compra verificada
Una gran película que normalmente no se encuentra en comercios de venta de DVD. Lástima que no esté editada en Blu Ray.
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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: 4.3 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 2.962 opiniones
23 de 24 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas A Cryptic Psychological Thriller 19 de abril de 2015
Por Beecat - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
The Reader is a very slow moving but a beautifully photographed story of a very young man coming of age, having an affair with an older woman whose past and present are cryptic and sad. The impact of this affair on the young man is profound and the revelations of the woman are shocking, albeit to her, they seem mundane. Perhaps not, but who is to say? To say why this conundrum is unsetttled would be a spoiler. The film is sparse, fairly graphic sexually, but not offensive, and deeply psychologicallly disturbing. It is far from just a story. It's a revelation of what drives human behavior. Ultimately it reveals to us a truth we all likely fail to admit, we're all just doing our jobs and going through the motions without a great deal of empathy or compassionin that context. Were we to examine our own lives, while not as extreme, it would be clear that many of our own actions are just as rote. The acting of course is brilliant. It would be hard to say one liked film like this,more that one appreciated the art and ability to interpret life. I would definitely not see it if you are looking for romantic love or light fare. I would certainly not see it if I were depressed!
3 de 3 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas "The Reader" intensely-moving Historically-resonant film on WWII & Holocaust and impact on Germans of differing Generations. 26 de febrero de 2017
Por Book & Music thief, from HI - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
I was glad to see that AMAZON was featuring "The Reader" as one of its Prime-video offerings --- I had seen this film during its American theatrical release in late 2008/early 2009 (also bought and read Bernhard Schlink's original novel right after seeing the movie)....... and was deeply moved by the historical-resonance and emotional-complexity of this harrowing story which touches on many aspects of disheartening remnants of WWII, primarily the Holocaust and the impact this horrific-historical Epoch had upon Germans who lived through it, along with the subsequent generations who have had to confront its aftermath and wrestle (in hindsight) with the deep (sometimes unanswerable) questions of true morality vs. technical-legality* of those unspeakable acts committed in Hitler's name....... and how the German people could have ever allowed such pernicious evil to run rampant within the numerous concentration-death-camps..... and most importantly, what lessons must be learned in order to prevent such atrocities in the future.

note*: the German Law-professor brilliantly portrayed by Bruno Ganz states in this film (to his young Law students) that part of the difficulty of prosecuting concentration-camp prison guards was that they claimed to only be following the pervading Nazi-Laws of the day.

But "The Reader" (both Book and film) feels different & unique when compared to other movies ruminating on WWII devastation and the Holocaust, working more on the micro level of human-relationships creating remnants of lingering emotional impact over decades (with significant historical-forces often intervening for ill or sometimes good).

Two key characters are 'Hannah Schmitz' (with extraordinary Oscar winning performance by Kate Winslet) and 'Michael Berg' (brilliantly portrayed by Ralph Fiennes in later years, and David Kross early on). Michael is a teenager in 1950's Berlin, meeting Hannah by chance and beginning a brief summer-affair, Michael knows almost nothing about Hanna or her past (she is nearly 20 years older) except that she loves having Michael constantly 'read' to her, from Classic novels or any school-books that Michael happens to have in possession at the time. Hannah abruptly disappears one day and Michael does not see her again for many years.

The moral focal-point of this story begins to take shape years later, in 1966 when Michal is now a Law-student on an excursion to witness a mid-1960's trial (in German court) of WWII concentration-camp guards who are accused of burning-alive 300 Jewish prisoners (the prison guards locked them in an old-church as it was set-ablaze). The catalyst for the trial had been a book and testimony written/given by a Jewish-survivor named Ilana Mather (and her mother). Michael recognizes one of the prison-guard defendants as Hannah Schmitz (Michael initially cannot believe his eyes, and appears deeply-traumatized thru the rest of the trial).

There are also a number of deeply thought-provoking scenes during Hannah's trial and Illana Mather's testimony and especially the side discussions of the young German Law students, free-flowing discussions lead by their inquisitive Professor Rohl (played by the masterful-actor Bruno Ganz). It was the scenes with the young Law-students that really gave you the sense of the significantly changed attitudes among Germany's younger (post-WWII) generations and how they sincerely wrestled with the moral failings of the past and were courageously attempting to come to terms with (and actually 'uncover') the crimes of the past..... even when that uncovering could be extremely painful/traumatizing.

Don't want to give away any more specifics of this story (for those who have not seen it....... although this is a good opportunity on AMAZON Prime)but two more comments are that: some of the most moving scenes take place in the (near) current-Day in 1995, when Michael (now played by Ralph Fiennes) finally meets face-to-face with Hannah again (after she has spent decades in prison) = there is so much that needs to be said at that point (but cannot be fully-expressed)......... and the penultimate scene between Michael when he travels to NYC to visit the survivor Ilana Mather (Lena Olin)...... their (initially-tense) discussion about Hannah is full of emotional-complexity and both dialog and acting in this scene (by Ralph Fiennes and Lena Olin) are performed at the highest levels of artistry (and subtlety)........ incredibly-moving indeed.
10 de 10 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Disturbing, heartbreaking, and unforgettable 11 de junio de 2013
Por Steve - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: DVD Compra verificada
The Reader is a provocative and heartbreaking film which tells the tale of a May-September affair between Hanna (Kate Winslet) and 15 year-old Michael (David Kross) in the decade after WWII. Beyond that, however, I believe the film is an allegory of the relationship between those Germans who were responsible for the Holocaust and those loved ones who came after them, and were forced to confront the horrible truths at a later time. It deals with the guilt, the anger, and the conflicting emotions therein. The story is heartbreaking because it reminds us that we are all struggling with guilt, emotions, and the legacy we have created for ourselves by our actions or inactions. It neither asks the viewer to forgive nor condemn. It merely shows us how similar we are to these people by putting their humanity in our faces.

The movie is provocative for both the many nude/sex scenes between Michael and Hanna, and because it purposefully makes it a bit harder to blame or label, not only those responsible for the Holocaust, but all of the people in our history who have a connection between an evil deed and tacit complicity, regardless of the severity. There is a powerful moment during the trial when a confused Hanna is questioned about her responsibilities as a guard and she innocently asks one of the judges, "What would you do?" None of the judges has an answer. Throughout all of history's atrocities, there are always those who were simply "doing their job." It's so easy to imagine being the heroic person who would stand up a make a difference, but the fact is, few possess that much courage and conviction.

Many recoil at the sexual perversity, but I think the intention was to make the audience uncomfortable. Not only did Hanna's seduction help create a person who would end up sharing her emotional void, but so too did the generation responsible for the Nazi atrocities force their shame onto the generation that followed them. The beauty of The Reader for me was in how these characters can speak for generations; the passion, the heartbreak, the guilt, the shame, the anger, and the eventual cold-blooded detachment.

The acting is stellar throughout, with special props going to Kate Winslet and David Kross for their fearless portrayals and for breathing such believability into their characters. To engender empathy for people who run the gamut from despicable to emotionally empty is a nod to their acting skill. To compel me to watch the drama of such unsavory individuals is a testament to the power of this movie. The Reader might disturb you, anger you, disgust you, or even confuse you. Certainly one of the principal responsibilities for art is to provoke such reactions.

P.S. I don't usually include info about the dvd extras, but since I watched them this afternoon, I thought I'd add a sentence or five. There are about a handful or so, focusing on the set design with a German woman who had left her native country during the post WWII period to get away from the drama, a lengthy bit with Kate Winslet getting into her older make-up, an interview with Kross and the director, and a bit with the music director. There are also quite a few deleted scenes that must've made it pretty far as they seem like a finished product, if you know what I mean. They are illuminating and at least one in particular should've been included as it not only bridges two scenes that have little continuity, but also features a very poignant conversation between Michael and an older truck driver. It's kind of chilling and should have been in the movie.
2 de 2 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Help me to think deeply 13 de enero de 2017
Por Amazon Customer - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
I watched the film twice. The first time I thought it was interesting and wanted to tell me something but it was hard for me to catchup. Then I read some backgrounds and tried to understand why the motivation behind the lady's action.
Some people say that being not able to read was more serious than admitting a crime for the lady. She sacrificed her freedom for hiding the truth that she was not able to read and write. The reason the young man struggled was not because he was ashamed of having an abnormal relation with the lady, but to protect the lady's will. He said "how long will a secret keep?"(do not remember clearly)
what the law professor said were also interesting. Could we use today's law or regulations to determine a crime in the past? I personally do not agree. The lady is kind and nice, but she was willing to be a guardian, and only think about how to keep order instead of the safety of the people in the Church when there was a big fire. How could that happen? What changed her to think like that? Very interesting to think about questions like that.
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Beautifully haunting! Great acting by Kate Winslet and all ... 1 de marzo de 2017
Por Niloo M Soleimani - Publicado en Amazon.com
Compra verificada
Beautifully haunting! Great acting by Kate Winslet and all the other actors. The movie is very non-Hollywood, which is what I loved about it. Nothing is black and white. We all to a certain degree are just doing our jobs, contributing to the hurt of others on the planet, when you think what we buy is mostly made in sweatshops by children in Asia, the precious diamonds are dug out by children in Africa and so on. So many questions were left for the viewer to imagine and answer: Who was Hannah? What was her upbringing? Why wasn't she educated. Was she loved by her parents? What drove her? The only think we know of her that she was illiterate and highly ashamed of it. But what was so critical for me was that education and critical thinking allows us to perhaps distinguish and understand the world better.

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