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10 sur 10 personnes ont trouvé le commentaire suivant utile
le 5 juillet 2012
Le film est prenant, les acteurs très bons et correspondent à des modèles charmants (le docteur, le majordome, la vieille fille...).
Deux problèmes pourtant : le film est non restauré et cela se voit et, SURTOUT, le film commence par un supplément de 11 minutes sous forme de présentation de l'oeuvre de René Clair qu'il faut ABSOLUMENT zapper car la fin du film est racontée!!!!!

Pour info, il y a une surprise par rapport au livre!
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1 sur 1 personnes ont trouvé le commentaire suivant utile
le 7 janvier 2015
AND THEN THERE WERE NONE [1945] [Blu-ray] [US Import] Highly Suspenseful Agatha Christie Yarn!

Ten people, strangers to each other, are invited to a lavish estate on an island. Through a recording, their mysterious host accuses each of his guests of murder and proceeds to exact justice. The tension mounts as, one by one; the number of people is reduced through the ingenious plotting of the unseen killer. Finally only two are left and each is uncertain as to whether or not the other is the murderer. A top cast of veteran performers, bring the intricate twist of the plot to life. One of the most thrilling novels and best adaptations of Agatha Christie's best-selling mystery novel ‘And Then There Were None,’ climaxes at the spine tingling conclusion. Though its subject matter is dark, the screenplay injects considerable wit and humour into the proceedings, especially as you watch a thriller that has carved its own special niche in the realm of tales of suspense and mystery. Previously Released by 20th Century Fox.

Cast: Barry Fitzgerald, Walter Huston, Louis Hayward, Roland Young, June Duprez, Mischa Auer, Sir C. Aubrey Smith, Judith Anderson, Richard Haydn, Queenie Leonard and Harry Thurston

Director: René Clair

Producers: René Clair, Harry M. Popkin and Harry M. Popkin (uncredited)

Screenplay: Dudley Nichols and Agatha Christie (novel)

Composer: Mario Castelnuovo-Tedesco

Cinematography: Lucien N. Andriot

Video Resolution: 1080p [Black-and-White]

Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1

Audio: English: 2.0 LPCM Mono Audio

Subtitles: English SDH

Running Time: 97 minutes

Region: Region A/1

Number of discs: 1

Studio: VCI Entertainment

Andrew’s Blu-ray Review: Agatha Christie's murder story ‘And Then There Were None’ [aka “Ten Little Indians”] is by this point so well-known and has been adapted, referenced and spoofed so many times on stage, screen, television, radio and even a video game, that its return to this Blu-ray disc in its best and most famous film version ever, and to have this 1945 edition directed by René Clair, is very welcome indeed.

If Alfred Hitchcock is considered to be the Master of Suspense, then by all means should Agatha Christie be declared Mistress of the same arena? Her works of mystery have sparked countless stage and screen adaptations, one of the best-known being 1945's ‘And Then There Were None.’ Boasting of an impressive cast that includes the likes of Walter Huston and Barry Fitzgerald, this film, based on the Agatha Christie novel “Ten Little Indians,” has long since proven itself to be the veritable template for a big chunk of the murder mysteries to follow in the years after its release. At first it was considered cliché by genre standards, but by no means does that deter from the suspenseful magic that the picture manages to weave over the course of the running time.

The set-up is very simple. Ten seemingly random individuals have been brought together under rather unusual circumstances. The group, which ranges from a wise Judge Francis J. Quinncannon [Barry Fitzgerald] and an alcoholic doctor Dr. Edward G. Armstrong [Walter Huston] to a shy secretary Vera Claythorne [June Duprez] and a dashing explorer Philip Lombard [Louis Hayward], has been invited to a sprawling island mansion as the guests of host of “U. N. Mr. Owen.” It turns out that none of the ten knows or has even seen the elusive "U. N. Owen," but he's certainly familiar with them, as a record he leaves to be played condemns each of the ten for a past crime they may or may not have committed, as he signed his instructions to Thomas Rogers; they suddenly realise it stands for "unknown." The guests decide to leave, but Thomas Rogers informs them that the boat will not return until Monday, and it is only Friday.

The situation turns grimmer when one of the guests mysteriously dies, with another strange death following the next day. The survivors quickly determine that these deaths were no coincidences. They surmise that their homicidal host has taken it upon himself to punish them for their misdeeds, picking them off one by one in the style of the "Ten Little Indians" nursery rhyme. But as the guests start attempting to weed out “U. N. Mr. Owen,” they come to another shocking conclusion: the killer they're searching for may just be one of their own.

‘And Then There Were None’ isn't an especially complex or convoluted mystery, but it doesn't need to be. It's just a simple "whodunit" that coasts along rather well on the effective, bare-bones nature of its story. You just have to know what happens next, and for the most part, director René Clair does a nifty job of always keeping the story moving in an intriguing direction. He does this by making the wise decision to cast suspicion on each and every one of the characters.

In retrospect, the one who turns out to be the mysterious Mr. Owen is a no-brainer, but watching the film for the first time, the viewer is in a true state of suspense, as little hints and red herrings are scattered throughout, endowing all of the characters with the potential to commit murder. With an island setting that proves to be as expansive as it is claustrophobic, ‘And Then There Were None’ really knows how to keep one on your toes, cooking up an atmosphere that goes along perfectly with the story.

The few speed bumps encountered along the way aren't crippling, but the distractions they provide are definitely noticeable. As there tends to be with a lot of murder mysteries, there's quite a bit of down time in between killings. This leaves portions of the film in which the characters just wander around until the next addition to the body count furthers the plot.

There's some investigation involved, but a lot of the time, we get Judge Francis J. Quinncannon [Barry Fitzgerald] character serving as a one-man army, coming up with explanations left and right while the others sit around waiting to be knocked off. The pacing tends to get a little wobbly and repetitive as a result, but as I mentioned before, it's not enough to completely ruin the film as a whole. The varied selection of actors and characters make sure that the viewers are involved one way or another. The film's finest performances belong to Dr. Edward G. Armstrong [Walter Huston] as the disgraced doctor and Thomas Rogers [Richard Haydn] as the obligatory butler, who, in one of the script's more darkly comedic moments, refuses to serve dinner after being accused of being the killer.

One problem with screen versions of the murder mystery genre, is that it is too easy for characters to have their intentions uncovered prematurely due to the directing of the actors and their expressions. Unlike some of the many later adaptations, this version does a good job of maintaining suspense up until the final scene when the truth is revealed. René Clair keeps us guessing what will happen next, while offering limited foreshadowing. Suspicion is cast on all parties as the characters grapple with their predicament, and the cast does a fine job relaying their fear and anxiety without exposing the answer to the enigma. The cinematography utilises the location effectively, with constant reminders of their desolation adding to the atmosphere, and odd, deliberate camera angles heighten the tension. Like all Agatha Christie mysteries, the finale puts all the pieces together, and the ending here, while predictable to a point, is satisfying, if liberally adapted for the screen. While not exactly faithful to the novel, it is a good translation in tone. For an excellent, old fashioned whodunit, you can't go wrong with this Blu-ray release of this ‘And Then There Were None.’

Blu-ray Video Quality – ‘And Then There Were None’ is presented on Blu-ray courtesy of VCI Entertainment with a 1080p transfer and an aspect ratio of 1.33:1. In the years after its release, ‘And Then There Were None’ fell into the public domain, and it has been released onto DVD by various distributors. It hasn't looked pristine in a very long time, and this new release on Blu-ray from VCI Entertainment, is no exception. The sad news, since VCI Entertainment is touting this on its artwork as "Newly Restored!" It may be newly restored, but it certainly hasn't been restored to anything resembling immaculate condition. There is graininess, unsteadiness, and most of all a general softness to the image, which looks like it may have been sourced from a 16mm print. While not a terrible transfer, the hope created by the "newly restored" verbiage on the box cover makes this a disappointing one. VCI Entertainment is generally a reliable company that puts out good versions of hard-to-see classics and public domain titles, so this is an anomaly for them. But all that being said, this version is still watchable, so this release is still recommended.

Blu-ray Audio Quality – ‘And Then There Were None’ has a 2.0 LPCM Mono Audio track and sounds reasonably problem free, given realistic expectations. There's some very slight distortion evident in the music, but dialogue comes through nicely, albeit with a fair amount of hiss. There are a few pops that haven't been completely eliminated, but overall everything is easy to hear, if not endowed with much dynamic range.

Finally, ‘And Then There Were None’ is a perfect gem of a classic film of its genre, but its sadly VCI Entertainment probably did their best, whatever elements it was able to scrape together, but their efforts are hampered by some odd decisions, notably making this release so very dark. Things aren't horrible here, but there's still is an abundance of grain, so whatever clean-up was done, was done with a naturally filmic look in mind, but my sense is someone is going to need to find much better elements and then really meticulously restore them frame by frame in order for ‘And Then There Were None’ to really pop in high definition. Despite this being the only high definition copy available at this moment in time, I am really pleased and excited to add this to my extensive Blu-ray Collection and if you are into good Murder Mystery type genre, then this is a definite must. Highly Recommended!

Andrew C. Miller – Your Ultimate No.1 Film Fan
Le Cinema Paradiso
WARE, United Kingdom
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5 sur 6 personnes ont trouvé le commentaire suivant utile
le 25 novembre 2010
Dix petits indiens : Un film de René Clair de 1945, durant la période de la guerre où le réalisateur s'était réfugié aux Etats-Unis. Ce drame policier tiré d'un roman d'Agatha Christie d'une durée de 1h37 est l'un des quatre films que Clair tournera durant son exil.

Avec Barry Fitzgerald, Walter Huston, Louis Hayward, Roland Young, June Duprez...

L'histoire : Dix personnes se retrouvent sur une île écartée et déserte, invitées par un inconnu, M. Owen, pour passer le week-end. M. Owen étant absent ce sont deux domestiques récemment engagés, les Rogers, qui sont chargés d'accueillir les invités. Au cours du premier repas, une voix retentit d'un haut-parleur, pour accuser chaque invité d'un crime qui mérite la peine de mort. Immédiatement tout le monde se précipite pour quitter l'île mais il n'y a aucun bateau. C'est alors que des assassinats se produisent...

A chaque crime une statuette, représentant un petit indien, est brisée. Chacun se met alors a soupçonner les autres... Tous ceux qui ont lu les "Dix petits nègres", dont est tiré le scénario seront surpris par la fin du film qui n'est pas celle du roman. René clair a su créer une ambiance qui influe sur le mystère en jouant des éclairages, des plans, pour un jeu du chat et de la souris qui amplifie le sentiment d'angoisse. Sans être un chef-d'oeuvre, René Clair en fera par la suite. Ce bon thriller est bien construit et se laisse voir avec plaisir.
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2 sur 2 personnes ont trouvé le commentaire suivant utile
le 15 mars 2012
je ne connaissais pas ce film et comme je suis une inconditionnelle d'agatha j'ai voulu le découvrir et je n'ai pas été déçue bien au contraire
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4 sur 5 personnes ont trouvé le commentaire suivant utile
le 6 février 2010
Pour info, l'image affichée sur cette page (au moment où je rédige ce commentaire), ne correspond pas au film de René Clair, mais à celui réalisé par George Pollock en 1965, avec Shelley Eaton, Leo Genn, etc.

Tant qu'à faire, je propose 5 étoiles, pour les deux films, tous les deux excellents pour qui aime cette ambiance du huis clos en compagnie du meurtrier. D'ailleurs, je trouve les adaptations au cinéma généralement meilleures que le roman, dont le final n'est pas très percutant.

Pour la petite histoire, il existe (au moins) deux versions « lycantropiques » des Dix petits indiens. D'abord « Beast Must Die (1974) [Import Zone 1] » (1974), avec l'excellent Peter Cushing. Mais aussi l'épisode V des « Hurlements La Re-Naissance » (Howling V: The Rebirthe, 1989), où là encore il faut deviner qui est le loup-garou.
55 commentairesCe commentaire vous a-t-il été utile ?OuiNonSignaler un abus
2 sur 3 personnes ont trouvé le commentaire suivant utile
le 8 avril 2007
8 people are invited to a remote island "Indian Island" mansion by their host Mr. U. N. Owen; two people are already there as the butler and cook, a husband and wife team. Once there they find that their mysterious host has accused each of murder and commences to dispatch the guests in the order of a song of Ten Little Indians. Finding that they are cut off from the outside world they must find Mr. Owen and neutralize him before they are all dispatched. If it gets down to the last two you have a pretty good idea who it is.

All the clues are present; can you detect whodunit and why?

Pretty well acted version of an Agatha Christie classic. Everyone remembers this standard movie version "And Then There Were None" (1945) with Barry Fitzgerald. Several other attempts were made such as "And Then There Were None" (1974) with Elke Sommer and even one movie with the original book title "Ten Little Niggers" (1949) with John Bentley. A fun adaptation using a remote mountain dwelling is "Ten Little Indians" (1965) with Hugh O'Brian plays Hugh Lombard.

In this screen play version by Dudley Nichols, Philip Lombard (Louis Hayward) even keeps much of the dialog of the novel and is worth adding to you Agatha Christy collection. Many of the actors are popular of the time such as Walter Huston who plays Dr. Edward G. Armstrong. He is popular for the Walter Huston dance in "The Treasure of the Sierra Madre" (1948) and as Mr. Scratch in The Devil and Daniel Webster (1941).
0CommentaireCe commentaire vous a-t-il été utile ?OuiNonSignaler un abus
le 20 septembre 2014
Déçu de ce DVD car en vo et impossible de le regarder avec d'autres personnes qui n'aiment pas les films en vo, c'est très dommages qu'il y a pas de version Française . Donc ce DVD ne intéresse plus.. Quelle déception qu'il soit seulement en vo...
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le 22 juin 2014
Sans aucun doute la meilleure adaptation des Dix Petits Nègres au cinéma ... Même en noir et blanc, on ne se lasse pas de le voir et le revoir !
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3 sur 5 personnes ont trouvé le commentaire suivant utile
le 16 septembre 2009
" Oh non il est en noir et blanc!"
Cela fait drôle à la jeune génération de visionner un film "sans couleur"
mais les 5 premières minutes écoulées, elle se plonge avec délice dans l'univers parfois angoissant d'Agatha Christie; de 10 à 47 ans, les 7 membres que compte notre famille (sans compter les amis) ont apprécié notre séance ciné et ils en redemandent encore.
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3 sur 5 personnes ont trouvé le commentaire suivant utile
le 15 décembre 2009
Vieux suspense dans le plus pur style Agata Christie / çà date ; mais , pour ceux qui ignorent le dénouement c'est encore très plaisant ...si on aime le VOSTNB !
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