- Actores: Wendy Crewson, Lynne Thigpen, Stephen Root, Oliver Platt, Hallie Kate Eisenberg
- Directores: Chris Columbus
- Formato: DVD, PAL, Subtitulado
- Audio: Italiano (Dolby Digital 5.1), Inglés (Dolby Digital 5.1), Castellano (Dolby Digital 5.1)
- Subtítulos: Inglés, Italiano, Castellano, Portugués
- Región: Región 2 (Más información sobre Formatos de DVD.)
- Relación de aspecto: 1.85:1
- Número de discos: 1
- Calificación española (ICAA): Apta para todos los públicos
- Estudio: Sony Pictures Home Entertainment Y CIA, S.R.C.
- Fecha de lanzamiento: 17 jul 2000
- Duración: 126 minutos
- Valoración media de los clientes: 5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Ver todas las opiniones (3 opiniones de clientes)
- ASIN: B0053C84P8
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº9.009 en Cine y Series TV (Ver el Top 100 en Cine y Series TV)
El hombre bicentenario [DVD]
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En el año 2005, todos los hogares tendrán un robot NDR-114, un robot doméstico diseñado para servir a los seres humanos. Todos los robots serán iguales...todos menos Andrew. El tiene algo distinto, una chispa especial, una personalidad única, algo...humano
En La Primera Década Del Nuevo Milenio, Con Avances Tecnológicos Que Engullen La Soberanía De La Compasión Humana, Richard Martin (Sam Neill) Compra Un Regalo, Un Nuevo Robot Ndr,114. El Hijo Más Pequeño De La Familia Le Pone De Nombre Andrew (Robin Williams). Andrew Es Adquirido Como Electrodoméstico Casero Programado Para Realizar Tareas Menores. A Medida Que Andrew Empieza A Experimentar Emociones Y Pensamiento Creativo, La Familia Martin Descubre Pronto Que No Tienen Un Robot Común Y Corriente.
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Plot: Richard Martin (Sam Neill) purchases a household robot in 2005 named Andrew (Robin Williams) programmed to perform menial tasks. Within a few days the Martin family realizes that they don't have an ordinary robot as Andrew begins to experience emotions and creative thought. Andrew becomes part of the family so much he starts thinking of himself as a human and so does the family. As years go by he starts outliving a lot of the family so he sets out and finds someone who can make him more human.
Parents guide: There is talk about the bird and the bees and talk about the robot getting reproductive parts, and you see the robot in bed with a human female nude nothing shown but it is obvious on what just happened.
This is another in a long string of Hollywood robot films that quoted Asimov's Three Laws of Robotics, although it didn't seem to invoke any of them too heavily in any of the plot developments. Several of the film messages are lost on me and I don't quite know what the writer was trying to say about marriage and sex defining humanity. Perhaps he wasn't saying any more about life than "let's try to enjoy the ride".
I loved the scene in which the option of becoming "a complete man" was presented to Andrew by the robot maker and thought it was handled very well. I do know that when Andrew wished to be "more human" by being made mortal, I agreed with the robot maker. He felt that Andrew was definitely becoming more human because he was making one huge mistake.
It is clear to me that as long as life is pleasant and not filled with intolerable pain, it is also filled with constant fascination. If I were the writer I would not have permitted Andrew to "check-out", by becoming artificially mortal. Andrew, being above all things sentient and intelligent, should not have wished for death because his "life partner" was dying. In fact, I think he should have tried to convince his partner into extending her life by means of his biological implants. When she eventually died he could have remained behind to glorify her memory, and also could have developed devices to further extend the useful life of people and rendered other great services to humanity.
If there was some great point the writer was trying to make about marriage and sexuality defining humanity I guess I just missed it. Although I count myself as a great fan of both, I really don't think a reasoning robot would permit his "humanity" to have been defined by such a measure or have chosen to abandon useful life and just "check out".
The "robot" is Pinocchio in his quest to became a "real" person and not a mere machine.
I watch it over and over...