- Actores: Christopher Reeve, Terence Stamp, Marlon Brando, Phyllis Thaxter, Margot Kidder
- Directores: Richard Donner
- Formato: PAL
- Audio: Inglés (Dolby Digital 5.1), Castellano (Dolby Digital 5.1)
- Subtítulos: Castellano, Inglés
- Región: Región 2 (Más información sobre Formatos de DVD.)
- Relación de aspecto: Desconocido
- Número de discos: 1
- Calificación española (ICAA): Apta para todos los públicos
- Estudio: Warner Bros. Entertainment
- Fecha de lanzamiento: 15 nov 2006
- Duración: 145 minutos
- Valoración media de los clientes: 4.5 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Ver todas las opiniones (4 opiniones de clientes)
- ASIN: B0053C8WIM
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº68.876 en Películas y TV (Ver el Top 100 en Películas y TV)
Superman 1 (Edición especial) [DVD]
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Descripción del producto
- Comentarios de de Ilya Salkind y Pierre Spengler
- Trailers y Spot de TV
· Disco 2:
- Superman, El Montaje del Director.
- Comentarios de Richard Donner y Tom Mankiewitcz, Banda sonora aislada.
· Disco 3:
- El desarrollo de Superman
- Rodando la Leyenda
- La Magia detrás de la capa
- Pruebas de Cámara
- Escenas Remasterizadas
- Escenas Suprimidas
- Entradas Musicales Adicionales
· Disco 4:
- La Realización de Superman, la película.
- Superman y Molemem (1951)
- Los Estudios Fleicher
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tone for the whole production--actors, scenery, special effects, artistic creativity, and especially John William's music--to regale us with
a powerful, optimistic, thrilling story that lives deep in our subconscious,and which most of us would love to be true.
And there's a charming memory I have regarding the movie I'd like to share. Back in the late 70's, while walking East on 42nd
Street on my way home after work, there was a huge crowd milling between 2nd and 3rd Ave. Everybody was looking up and
shouting, and there, on top of the Daily News Building, all brilliantly lit up, was a helicopter perched precariously on the edge of the roof! It was very frightening! I never heard another thing about the event. And then, the next year, the movie, Superman came out,
and there it was!
I'm glad to see that we have two different versions of the movie, the 1978 theatrical and the 2000 expanded edition. (I hope the latter includes many of the scenes that were added for the expanded TV version of the movie (which I used to have on video tape until my sister threw out all my tapes thinking they were only worth a dime each)
Mostly, today, I'm satisfied watching movies with free streaming from Amazon Prime, Hulu, etc., but for movies like Superman, I have to have my own copy. I don't know how many times I've watched my earlier versions of the movie, but I will be watching this set multiple more times.
With the classy opening sequence of a young boy flipping open an issue of "Action Comics," as the camera then pans up into the sky towards the majestic darkness of deep space, composer John Williams' timeless theme sparks the imagination that something truly special is about to happen. Director Richard Donner, with the aid of among others, script doctor Tom Mankiewicz, and an excellent ensemble cast, brings the "Superman" world to real life and establishes a common path for other big-budget super heroes Batman, Spider-Man, the X-Men, and the Avengers to follow by utilizing a first-class script and talented actors who are not ashamed to wear flashy spandex.
The film simplistically is a three-part play: the Krypton sequence (with Marlon Brando as Jor-El); Smallville (with Glenn Ford as Jonathan Kent); and Metropolis (with Margot Kidder as Lois Lane; Jackie Cooper as Perry White; Marc McClure as Jimmy Olsen; and, of course, Gene Hackman, as a delightfully sinister Lex Luthor). New to the storyline are Lex's two groupies: bumbling Otis (Ned Beatty) and sultry Eve Teschmacher (Valerie Perrine), who help Hackman's egotistical Lex (as he calls himself, "The greatest criminal mind of our time," and "fiendishly gifted,") add a wonderful element of tongue-in-cheek humor. Case in point: watch an annoyed Lex's reaction to Otis having scribbled his own proposed little town ("Otisberg?," "Otisberg?") on to the scheming villain's idealized map of what California will look like after it is hit by a nuclear missile. Also, Donner cleverly plants the seed for an inevitable sequel at the beginning rather than at the end with cameos by three Krypton super-villains (General Zod, Ursa, and Non). By vowing that even Jor-El's heirs will one day kneel before him, the tyrannical Zod (Terrence Stamp) instantly becomes a classic movie villain ... with only a few moments of screen time.
Lastly, I will address the film's ending, as there is a legitimate cause for criticism. After nearly two and a half hours of leisurely-paced, first class entertainment (including the breathtaking Superman & Lois "first date" flying sequence), the script resorts to a time travel gimmick to help resolve the finale. Although originally intended for "Superman II," as according to Donner, the idea makes Superman look unbeatable if he can alter history to his liking at will. However, Reeve's anguished facial reactions make this plot twist work as viewers are reminded by voice-overs of Superman's past with his two fathers, and exactly why he chooses emotion over cosmic responsibility. The ending should be taken as a leap of faith that even the Man of Steel sometimes has to find a way to beat impossible odds. Still, my favorite moment comes just before the closing credits with Superman's confident fly-by in space over Earth signaling that he will be back for further adventures ensuring our world is in safe hands. Backed by the opening bars of Superman's theme, Reeve accomplishes a most satisfying farewell without saying a word.
Even today, whenever I ponder horrific tragedies reported by the news media, I still visualize Christopher Reeve's Superman flying out of seemingly nowhere to rescue Margot Kidder's Lois Lane from certain death dangling from a wrecked helicopter from the roof of the Daily Planet. It reminds me that real-life heroism isn't a comic book; it is really about being there unselfishly when others are in need.
Rating: 10/10. The blu-ray and DVD special features offer a treasure trove for fans, including music cues; screen tests; trailers; and some insightful documentaries, which are well worth your spare time.