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My Darling Clementine [Import USA Zone 1]

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Détails sur le produit

  • Acteurs : Henry Fonda, Linda Darnell, Victor Mature, Cathy Downs, Walter Brennan
  • Réalisateurs : John Ford
  • Scénaristes : Samuel G. Engel, Sam Hellman, Stuart N. Lake, Winston Miller
  • Producteurs : Samuel G. Engel
  • Format : Doublé, Sous-titré, NTSC, Import
  • Audio : Anglais, Français, Espagnol
  • Sous-titres : Espagnol
  • Région : Région 1 (USA et Canada). Ce DVD ne pourra probablement pas être visualisé en Europe. Plus d'informations sur les formats DVD/Blu-ray.
  • Rapport de forme : 1.33:1
  • Nombre de disques : 2
  • Studio : 20th Century Fox
  • Date de sortie du DVD : 4 décembre 2007
  • Durée : 97 minutes
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
  • ASIN: B000WMA6FK
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 269.579 en DVD & Blu-ray (Voir les 100 premiers en DVD & Blu-ray)
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) HASH(0x9579c714) étoiles sur 5 192 commentaires
41 internautes sur 41 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Format: Blu-ray
With Criterion, you always know what you're getting ahead of time when you purchase any of the Blu-rays and DVD'S that this great company has released over the years and that's certainly true of their newest release, John Ford's "My Darling Clementine"(1946). I've owned every video presentation of this great film over the years(VHS, DVD) but never liked the picture quality and always thought it was too dark and not the way that Ford intended audiences to see his picture. Those concerns have been put to rest with this new Criterion release which is absolutely stunning. According to the liner notes in the enclosed booklet: "This new digital transfer was created in 4K resolution from a 35 mm nitrate composite fine-grain held by the Museum of Modern Art. Thousands of instances of dirt, debris, scratches, splices, warps jitter, and flicker were manually removed." Those who have any doubts about keeping their old VHS or DVD copies of "Clementine" until something better comes along can put those doubts away. Criterion's new Blu-ray of "My Darling Clementine" will be the industry standard for many years to come. The story is not very accurate(based on Stuart Lake's biography of Wyatt Earp) but to quote a line from another Ford film: "When the legend becomes fact, print the legend" and is enjoyable all the same. Ford used the great cinematographer Joe MacDonald to film "Clementine" and nearly every shot in the film is pristine(bitrate: 26.99) and looks glorious on Blu-ray. Even the night time scenes which were a problem in previously released versions are clearer now and you can see the smallest details. Shadows are very prominent during these scenes as well as some of the daylight scenes with blacks, whites and grays being evenly balanced though out. There is more depth and definition which should please fans of the film. The Monument Valley location is really highlighted in B & W by MacDonald's cinematography. The costumes and sets are very detailed more than ever in Blu-ray but do not distract from the story. Ford gets the most out of his actors with top honors going to Walter Brennan in a rare bad guy role and Linda Darnell as Doc Holliday's girlfriend, Chihuahua. Darnell was an underrated actress and nearly steals the picture from stars Henry Fonda and Victor Mature. Like all Criterion releases, there are a lot of special features. Viewers have the option of watching the Theatrical release(97 minutes) or the Pre-lease version(103 minutes). There is a restoration feature by Robert Gitt that explains the difference between the two versions. Please note that only the 97 minute Theatrical version has been restored(Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1). The audio(English LPCM 1.0) has been remastered and cleaned of any hiss, pops or other annoying artifacts. Subtitles include English SDH. In addition to all the special features there is an informative booklet by film historian David Jenkins on the making of the film(Ford's version was originally 133 minutes!). The Blu-ray itself is housed in one of Criterion's standard and sturdy clear Blu-ray cases. Anyone purchasing Criterion's new Blu-ray of John Ford's "My Darling Clementine" will not be disappointed and it's one of the best Blu-ray releases of the year. It comes highly recommented.
111 internautes sur 125 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x95994f24) étoiles sur 5 John Ford's Poetic View of the West 9 février 2000
Par Benjamin J Burgraff - Publié sur
Format: Cassette vidéo
If you're looking for a straight-forward, factual presentation of the events leading up to the 'Gunfight at the O.K. Corral', please buy 'Wyatt Earp', or 'Tombstone' from if you prefer your history more spiritual, and want to see a master storyteller paint a visual canvas of a West that may never have existed, but SHOULD have, then this film will be a treasured part of your video collection!
John Ford knew Wyatt Earp, personally, and was familiar with the events surrounding the Tombstone shootout, but one of his greatest assets as a director was his ability to look beyond simple facts, and focus on legend. 'My Darling Clementine' is a story of icons, of the Loner, battling his own weaknesses, and creating something lasting, then walking away, to allow Civilization to grow. It's a classic theme in Ford's work (he would return to it in 'The Searchers', and 'The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance'), as well as in many other directors' westerns ('Shane', 'A Fistful of Dollars', 'The Wild Bunch').
While Wyatt Earp (wonderfully portrayed by Henry Fonda) is surrounded by his brothers in the film, he has an aloofness that makes his character both complex, and enigmatic at the same time. At the film's start, he's a cowpuncher, who had walked away from the responsibilities of being a lawman, finding satisfaction in the hard work and solitary life of the range. When the Clantons (led by Walter Brennan, in one of his greatest roles), first approach the brothers, while Wyatt accepts an invitation to get a taste of city life, it's clear that it will be a brief stay, before he moves on, and he brushes aside any overtures of friendship.
His lack of desire to commit to a larger community is stressed after he barehandedly captures a drunken Indian (based on an actual event in Earp's life), then turns down the Marshal's badge. Only after a brother is murdered do the Earp brothers agree to help clean up the town.
In counterpoint to Earp is Doc Holliday (sensitively portrayed by Victor Mature), an intellectual who fled the South, and had found his own solitude by virtue of his guns, his gambling, and his illness. While Earp is a true 'Man of the West', however, Holliday is a fish out of water, truly comfortable only in a crowded bar. He is doomed, more by his own shrinking world, than by the disease that forces him to cough into his handkerchief.
The scenes of Earp in the town are wonderful, as Civilization builds around an uncomfortable stranger. Yet Earp toys with the idea of settling into this world, through his politely formal relationship with Doc's lost love, Clementine. The scene at the church dance, where the stiffy formal Earp dances against the vista of a West being 'boarded in' is symbolic of what his own life was becoming, and is classic Ford!
The climactic shootout is powerful and raw, ultimately freeing Earp from the constraints of a life that would have been unnatural for him, and ending the downward spiral of Holliday's life, in an heroic gesture.
It's often asked why Earp leaves, afterwards, when Clementine and the Tombstone are so attractive...The answer is simple, really; his work is finished, and their future will be constrained into a world of wood and 'progress'. The Loner, the 'Man of the West' would have no place there. Like Ethan, or Shane, he must return to the solitary vistas that are his true home.
What a story! What a film!
59 internautes sur 66 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x957c0378) étoiles sur 5 Shakespeare in Tombstone 8 juin 2004
Par M. Dog - Publié sur
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
An update on the below review: I would like to add that I have just watched the new Criterion Collection Blu-Ray edition of this film, and the quality of picture is outstanding. Far better than the previous editions on DVD; and you should certainly purchase it for this reason. HOWEVER, do NOT throw out your DVD version because the commentary by Scott Eyman on the DVD release is far superior to the commentary of Joseph McBride on the Blu-Ray edition. Eyman's insight into film making is much better than is Mr. McBride's, who is also a biographer of Ford (as is Eyman). McBride uses his time in the commentary track discussing the truthfulness or validity of Ford's conception of the West, and discussing Ford's life; whereas Eyman discusses the art of the film itself - discussing the power of actors in scenes, the art of the direction, cinematography, etc. Eyman discusses the life of Ford and the actor's some, but not too much. McBride is the reverse. In fact, at one point when discussing the actual film, McBride apologizes for "digressing." I find Mr. McBride's approach not nearly as interesting as Eyman's. Now - here is my original review

Of the many movies that I love and own, this is one of the DVDs I would grab if the house was on fire.
My Darling Clementine is fundamentally about the shootout at the OK Corral, arguably the most famous 30 seconds in American history. But in John Ford's loving hands, the story takes its time getting there and, in the process, becomes as graceful and easily beautiful a piece of film-making as you will ever see.
In this age when movie goers prize realism, sheer violence, and de-mythology, Ford has become something of a whipping boy for those who point out the glaring historical inaccuracies present in Hollywood's traditional portrayal of the American West. These folks miss the larger picture and are the poorer for their narrow, fashionable view. In this archetypal story of Wyatt Earp, Doc Holiday, and the Clanton family, Ford was not interested in historical detail. He was creating legends, not historical accounts for the archives.
Ford was a film maker. When a movie lover approaches a Ford film, it becomes necessary to give oneself over to the power of film. Once one does that, tremendous pleasures await. Such as: the townspeople of Tombstone having a dance around the skeletal frame of a half-built church while the huge, flat buttes of Monument Valley tower in the background; or Henry Fonda as Earp watching with great sympathy as Victor Mature (Doc Holiday) recites Hamlet's suicide soliloquy in a barroom (as hokey as this sounds, it is Fonda's expression that will move you, I guarantee).

Other images worth mentioning: Fonda/Earp walking alone through the rain of Tombstone at night; or the final shot of Clementine (meaningless in the film other than as a perfect symbol of all the things men love but can never have) standing framed against the Arizona sky and a picket fence - or the way Walter Brennan as Old Man Clanton, flashes through his scenes like a rattler's hiss.

Loving a John Ford Western is a bit like believing in a religion: it requires a leap of faith - a belief in something that might not be tangible reality, but is instead an ideal no less worthy of love.

This DVD is an absolute must for Ford fans, Western fans, or movie lovers. As an extra bonus, the special feature commentary by Ford biographer, Scott Eyman, is absolutely superb. Mr. Eyman's concise and rich commentary is nearly as enjoyable as the film itself. All in all, a real treasure for John Ford fans. -Mykal Banta
18 internautes sur 19 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x957c0360) étoiles sur 5 TWISTED HISTORY, BUT ONE OF THE GREATEST WESTERNS EVER! 17 juin 2005
Par The Horseman - Publié sur
Format: DVD

MY DARLING CLEMENTINE is a Western enigma. On the one hand it's about as messed up when it comes to history as it can get but on the other hand, when considering its cinematography, star quality and pure western appeal, it's nothing short of a masterpiece.

Yes, the story involves the Earps, Doc Holliday and the Clantons and the story is set in Tombstone, Arizona, but that's where history ends. From chronological problems about the relative age of the Earp brothers, who is who and who dies when or at all, MY DARLING CLEMENTINE is nothing short of a circus! History clearly shows that while Morgan was shot in the back and killed by unknown assailants (and not Virgil), Virgil, who was crippled in Tombstone, went on to a career as a law enforcement officer in California. Also very little is known about James Earp. One thing is certain. James did not die as a teenager during a raid on the Earp cattle herd.

Another interesting historic problem arises with the portrayal of Doc Holliday. It's historically easy to show that Doc was a Georgian (not from Boston) and that he died in Colorado of his terminal tuberculosis (and not of gunshot wounds at the OK Corral in Tombstone). While Doc derived his famous name from his being a doctor in a life that preceded his career as a gambler and bloodthirsty killer, his specialty was dentistry and not surgery. So when he performs a medical procedure on his girlfriend, wounded by Billy Clanton, her hopes are slim in Holliday's care unless, of course, she was shot in the mouth.

Perhaps the historical problems are why it's titled MY DARLING CLEMENTINE and not WYATT EARP or TOMBSTONE.

But watch this one for its movie value and don't reject it for its lack of historical accuracy. Look past the names of the main characters and the geographic location and what emerges is a marvelous movie classic. John Ford is at his best directing what many believe is one of the finest classic Westerns ever. The beauty of monument valley, western sunsets, and the black and white cinematography for which Ford was famous redeem the historic shortcomings of this film with plenty to spare.

Add to that the acting of Henry Fonda, Ward Bond, Walter Brennan and Victor Mature and MY DARLING CLEMENTINE will be a Western that will keep you coming back again and again.

The DVD release of the film is packed with extras including two versions of the film; the first a pre-release version that Ford felt was the best of the film and the second, the version of the film that was ultimately released in theaters. Expert commentary by individuals that explain why the film is available in two versions is especially enlightening.

24 internautes sur 27 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x957c0828) étoiles sur 5 Beautifully Paced Western 1 avril 2004
Par S. Doyle - Publié sur
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
I have always put"My Darling Clementine" in my top-ten westerns as do some critics,and after viewing it recently on the excellent DVD version I am considering it to be the best! The alternative version on the disc might not be to everyones taste but westerns should be slow paced(check out the excellent "Open Range")not just shoot-ups added for padding every 20 minutes or so. One of the best scenes in this movie or any other western is the excellent dance scene,especially the moment when Henry Fonda asks Kathy Downes to dance. Definetely Ford at his best and Victor Mature,s best hour as well. Kudos to all for a well produced DVD package
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