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Phantom lady

4 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client

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Détails sur le produit

  • Acteurs : Franchot Tone, Ella Raines, Alan Curtis, Aurora Miranda, Thomas Gomez
  • Réalisateurs : Franchot Tone, Ella Raines, Alan Curtis, Aurora Miranda, Thomas Gomez
  • Format : Noir et blanc, Plein écran, PAL
  • Audio : Anglais (Dolby Digital 1.0), Portugais (Codage Audio inconnu)
  • Sous-titres : Français
  • Région : Région 2 (Ce DVD ne pourra probablement pas être visualisé en dehors de l'Europe. Plus d'informations sur les formats DVD/Blu-ray.).
  • Rapport de forme : 1.33:1
  • Nombre de disques : 1
  • Studio : Carlotta Films
  • Date de sortie du DVD : 4 avril 2007
  • Durée : 87 minutes
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
  • ASIN: B000NDDTCK
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 77.534 en DVD & Blu-ray (Voir les 100 premiers en DVD & Blu-ray)
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Contenu additionnel

Entretien avec Hervé Dumont (Directeur de La Cinémathèque Suisse et auteur de l'essai "Robert Siodmak, Le maître du film noir") sur la genèse, les thèmes et l'esthétique de Phantom Lady (17')
Conversations avec Robert Siodmak (1971 - N&B - 60')
Bande-annonce

Descriptions du produit

Description du produit

Phantom Lady, 1 DVD, 83 minutes

Synopsis

Dans un bar, Scott Henderson, ingénieur, rencontre une belle inconnue et l'invite au music-hall. Celle-ci accepte, à condition de ne pas révéler son identité. De retour chez lui, Henderson trouve sa maison pleine de policiers et sa femme étranglée. Suspecté, il tente de retrouver la trace de l'inconnue avec l'aide de l'inspecteur Burgess...

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Par Michel Juvenet TOP 500 COMMENTATEURS le 5 novembre 2007
Format: DVD
Réalisé à Hollywood par Robert Siodmak en 1944, juste après "Cobra Woman", "Phantom Lady" sans être un chef-d'oeuvre du niveau de "Gilda" ou de "Laura" donne comme ces deux films une place prépondérante au 1er rôle féminin. Avec un budget limité qui l'oblige à jouer plus sur la suggestion (les scènes de nuit dans les rues de la ville)et la maîtrise des éclairages (ombres et lumières créent toute l'atmosphère du film)Robert Siodmak ne peut cacher ses origines allemandes, baignées dans l'expressionisme. Les crimes sont suggérés (on ne voit jamais le corps des victimes)mais la violence est omniprésente. Trois bonus sont au menu, dont une superbe interview de 1971 à la télé allemande qui vaut le détour.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0xa2bfbb4c) étoiles sur 5 28 commentaires
47 internautes sur 48 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0xa2b64d74) étoiles sur 5 Ella Raines Shines In Phantom Lady 18 juin 2000
Par Vincent Tesi - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cassette vidéo
Phantom Lady may have been overshadowed in 1944 by the release of the two classic noir films; Double Indemnity and Laura, yet Robert Siodmak's psychological thriller still maintains an acknowledged position among the genre. Siodmak lures viewers through rain slicked streets, back alley jazz clubs, and post midnight rendezvous. Adapted from a Cornell Woolrich novel, Phantom Lady is similar to Wollrich's later work Black Angel, in that a man (Alan Curtis) is wrongfully accused of murder, sentenced to death and can only depend on his secretary ( Ella Raines) who desperately searches for the only alibi (the phantom lady) that can exonerate him. Franchot Tone recieves top billing as a psychopathic socialite with twitching hands, but it is twenty-three year old Ella Raines who deservedly steals the spotlight . As Carol "Kansas" Richman, she seduces simple minded Elisha Cook Jr., an orchestra drummer, during one of his performances. In a classic cat & mouse sequence, she trails an uncooperative bartender through Siodmak's darkened urban landscape. The sequence is highlighted with images and sounds of elevated subway cars, city taxi cabs, and amplified footsteps against wet black-tops. Siodmak created a five minute symphonic masterpiece that captured the essence of urban trepidation. The other eighty-two minutes should also please most noir aficionados.
21 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0xa2a41684) étoiles sur 5 A quintessential Forties film noir. 15 janvier 2001
Par Marc Russell - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cassette vidéo
Not the best known of grim film noirs of the Forties, but one of the best. Ella Raines is very impressive as a woman who risks all to prove her employer is innocent of the murder for which he has been convicted. Her assuming of false personas (which may even briefly fool the audience) make it surprising that her performance in this film is not better known. The purely visual sexual suggestiveness in the jazz joint scene with Elisha Cook is hot stuff, and you will be amazed that Hollywood could have gotten away with it in the Forties. The excellent photography (black & white, of course) captures that grim urban atmosphere perfectly. Anyone who tries to colorize this film should be punished! The climactic revelation is highly suspenseful, and the happy ending is quite atypical of such films. Don't miss this one.
21 internautes sur 23 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0xa2b6cfe4) étoiles sur 5 Worth seeing several times. 10 septembre 1999
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cassette vidéo Achat vérifié
A good hardbitten yarn, with effective use of shadows and night time backdrops. The scenes in which the female protagonist tails the bar-keeper through the subways and streets of New York are impressively eerie. The same peaches and cream protagonist then dresses up as an uncanny floozie---you can almost smell her cheap perfume through the VCR. The jazz drum scene involving peaches and cream/floozie and Elisha Cook Jr is high charged sex in a thinly veiled, naughty noir way. (It is far more erotic than the more explicit sex one sees in contemporary films.) The psychopath behind the intrigue is frightening and believeable. This is a great flick.
13 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0xa2a50924) étoiles sur 5 Another great adaption from Woolrich 5 juillet 2003
Par Kevin Brianton - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cassette vidéo
Cornell Woolrich is the unsung hero of this and many other films. His little stories bashed out at a tremendous speed simply make great films. Hitchcock used Rear Window to create one of his best films. Other directors have used his stories to great effect. The recent Original Sin is the latest in a very long and distinguished list.
With a great story line of a man sitting on death row while his friends race to find evidence of his innocence, Siodmak really produces the goods in this film. One sequence, in particular, the jazz jam session, is as close to a sex scene as film makers could go in those days. The scene alone puts this film in the master class. Great cinematography, some good acting and briliant direction add up to one of the best film noirs in circulation.
15 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0xa2a50258) étoiles sur 5 Luminous Noir Gem 29 juillet 2002
Par William Hare - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cassette vidéo Achat vérifié
"Phantom Lady" falls into the tradition of great forties' noir films beginning with "The Maltese Falcon." German emigre director Robert Siodmak, who gave us two Burt Lancaster noir gems with "The Killers" and "Crisscross," executed a deft hand and used the camera to compelling advantage in displaying confinement on the one hand and closeups of characters immersed in states of great tension on the other.
Cornell Woolrich was a master storyteller of New York tales about people trapped within the clutches of the big city, battling tenaciously for survival. Woolrich gave us perhaps the number one voyeuristic film in cinema annals with Hitchcock's "Rear Window." His story thrust of "Phantom Lady" is one of a crafty and elegantly beautiful woman's determined efforts to prove that the man she loves is innocent of the charge of murder, for which he has been tried and convicted. Ella Raines operates with burning conviction and speedy determination as she battles the clock, which is ticking down toward the murder execution of the man she loves, played by Alan Curtis.
The "phantom lady" of the title is Fay Helm, who meets Curtis at a Manhattan bar. He is distraught over a wrong turn in his marriage and quickly learns that she is even more forlorn than himself. Curtis has an extra ticket to a hit Broadway musical and he is able to finally entice her to attend it with him. After that they part. When he returns to his apartment the police are there, revealing that Curtis's wife has been murdered by strangulation.
For a while the film shapes up as a grand mystery as Raines continues searching frantically for Helm, who can account for Curtis's time while his wife was being murdered, but eventually it shapes up as a microscopic look at a brilliant, megalomaniacal killer when Franchot Tone turns up. A famous sculptor who has worked with Curtis, who is an architectural engineer, Tone masquerades as a friend of Curtis's who is actually planning to stand by and let him be executed for a crime Tone committed. One of the most interesting scenes of the film is the psychological banter between Tone and the investigating police officer who explains that psychologically disturbed people commit the kinds of murders as that visited upon Curtis's wife. An edgy Tone insists that normal people commit such crimes, people who are pushed to the brink of frustration.
Tone was never better. The camera closes in for brilliantly revealing shots of a man immersed in desperation. Revealing closeups also demonstrate the frustration and frequent despair of Curtis as a man falsely convicted and close to execution for a crime he never committed and the determination of Raines, who never looked more beautiful, as she fights to save the life of the man she loves.
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