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For All Mankind - Criterion Collection [Import USA Zone 1]

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Détails sur le produit

  • Acteurs : Jim Lovell, Kenneth Mattingly, Russell Schweickart, Eugene Cernan, Michael Collins
  • Réalisateurs : Al Reinert
  • Producteurs : Al Reinert, Ben Young Mason, Betsy Broyles Breier, David W. Leitner, Fred Miller
  • Format : AC-3, Couleur, Edition spéciale, NTSC, Import
  • Audio : Anglais (Dolby Digital 5.1)
  • Sous-titres : Anglais
  • 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 : 1
  • Studio : Home Vision Entertainment
  • Date de sortie du DVD : 15 février 2000
  • Durée : 80 minutes
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
  • ASIN: 0780022319
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 270.589 en DVD & Blu-ray (Voir les 100 premiers en DVD & Blu-ray)
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Par Un client le 17 janvier 2004
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
Ce DVD est tout simplement exceptionnel ,il est trés rare d'avoir autant de superbes images des missions lunaires APOLLO d'un seul coup.Les passionnés et les nostalgiques de cette période unique et inégalée de l'histoire de la conquête spatiale ne seront pas déçus.Nous en demandons encore , que la NASA nous sorte toutes ses archives sur les missions APOLLO en DVD.
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Amazon.com: 4.5 étoiles sur 5 165 commentaires
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Experience being an astronaut 21 août 2009
Par Jamison - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Blu-ray Achat vérifié
The title of the MOVIE quotes a plaque left on the moon by the Apollo astronauts, but it also describes what this film does for anyone who watches it. FOR ALL MANKIND gives us the experience of being an astronaut; what they felt, thought, and saw. Not with computer graphics, but entirely with real film and video shot by NASA, pulled out of liquid nitrogen deep freeze just for this film.

This film was restored to the highest VIDEO quality ever achieved for these motion pictures and the result is breathtaking! Footage I've seen before now has awesome life-like quality and is only a small part of this extraordinary collection of footage. Perhaps the most amazing film ever shot, it is simultaneously real and unreal. The footage of Kennedy's stirring 1962 speech, that started it all, is an example of how the video quality occasionally varies since it is low quality at the beginning and high quality for his closing remarks. Each rare instance of grain or blur is probably due to the original media and is overshadowed by the miraculous beauty of the video throughout the film.

The AUDIO consists of interviews with the Apollo astronauts, accompanied by an evocative and skillful ambient soundtrack by Brian Eno (with Daniel Lanois). The sound effects and sound stage are good, not Ben Burtt quality, but good enough.

EXTRAS. An audio commentary track featuring the director, Al Reinert, and astronaut Eugene Cernan, consists mostly of Cernan's philosophical thoughts about space travel, so don't expect a typical movie commentary. Cernan was the last man to walk on the moon and an experienced astronaut so it's worth listening to even if it doesn't relate scene by scene to the film. I would have enjoyed a little more behind the scenes commentary from Reinert, but that is made up for in the "Making of" documentary and the collection of astronaut interviews (including some of the rarely seen Neil Armstrong). The gallery of astronaut Alan Bean's paintings provides unique artistic insight into the experience of living on the moon. The Criterion delivery and interactivity is excellent, with a beautiful menu, a timeline that allows the viewer to bookmark scenes, and a well executed booklet with stunning photographs, essays, and information on Apollo, the film, and the transfer.

I am grateful that Reinert was able to work with NASA to assemble their uniquely beautiful achievements in one "best of Apollo" film. NASA seems to err on the side of science and engineering, almost forgetting the inspiring sights they could share. This film is a rewarding experience for anyone that doesn't know about, doesn't understand, or has forgotten the wonder of space-flight and of exploration in general, and what that shows us about the potential of the human race, what we can achieve FOR ALL MANKIND.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Film That Is Truly "For All Mankind" 17 janvier 2008
Par Matthew Kresal - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
The Apollo Missions of the late 1960's and early 1970's were perhaps the greatest achievement in the history of humanity. Yet the real achievement and meaning has been lost on many of us. Here, in the film For All Mankind, is a chance to bring some meaning and depth to Apollo. Needless to say, it is the perhaps the most effective film on the history of space exploration.

One must give the film's director, Al Reinert, at a ton of credit for his work. Who else could have come up with the brilliant notion behind this film? Who would have thought of taking footage from all of the Apollo missions (and a couple of the Gemini missions) and combining them with the words of the men who went where no one had (or has since) gone before? (Apologies for paraphrasing Star Trek) The genius of this film is that it shuns away from traditional documentary styling. Instead of compiling facts on one mission and having a well known actor/actress do the narration, the film lets those who went tell the story. Who else is better qualified? They might not be professional actors, but the astronauts don't need to be. It is the power of the events they describe that is the main reason for their presence. They are a powerful voice in this story.

In many reviews I have read, I have seen complaints about the mixing of footage or the use of footage out of its context (a Gemini reentry used for the TLI burn for example). Yes the mixing is nowhere near subtle and is, thus, blatantly obvious. But it is my feeling that this mixing was necessary. The only way to get across the story of Apollo's achievement to the average person was to mix the footage. Does it really matter in the end? I mean by that this: the film isn't about a single mission to the Moon. No, the power of Apollo lies not in each mission, but in the overall effect of the Apollo program. This film is about the journey of Apollo, the effect in had on the astronauts, and the effect it had on us all.

If there is one element of this film that really stayed with men it was the music. It is among the most beautiful and haunting things you will ever here. Brian Eno does a marvelous job of conveying the mystery and majesty of both space and the Moon. This is one of those scores who really have to hear to believe.

This DVD is first rate and should be for a film of this caliber. The film gets a 5.1 surround sound mix which is amazing, especially for the lift-off and Moon walking sequences. There is also an excellent audio commentary done by Reinert and Apollo 10/17 astronaut Gene Cernan. Part making-of commentary and part interview with Cernan, the commentary is an amazing supplement to the film itself. There is also a showcase of Al Bean's paintings on Apollo, footage of launches from the first fifteen years of NASA, and a selection of important audio clips from Al Shepherd's first Mercury flight to Cernan's final steps on the Moon. Criterion set out not just to present and preserve films, but to give first rate supplementary material as well and in this case at least they have succeeded.

For All Mankind, perhaps better then anything else out there, demonstrates the power of humanity in space. For one to really appreciate this film it needs to be seen on a large screen in surround sound. Only then can one appreciate both the film and the power of the Apollo legacy. This is the first film I've seen that I recommend to everyone. This is a film that is truly "For All Mankind".
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 It's art, not necessarily history. 20 mai 2001
Par E. Williams - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
Al Reinert's "For All Mankind" uses exclusively NASA footage and the voices of Mercury, Gemini and Apollo astronauts to tell a story. It is the story of a vast enterprise, a grand adventure, a national trimuph. This motion picture is by no means technically accurate, chronologically correct or told within a proper historical timeline.
But all that misses the point of this picture. What Reinert does in 79 minutes is tell a tale of granduer. He weaves a tapestry of vision and imagination. He paints a picture of emotion, triumph, tragedy and day to day grind. This motion picture was never intended to be a science class. It is intended to be a documentary that showcases the feelings and impressions of the very men that made the journey. It is intended to convey a sense of the mad dash to a seemingly impossible goal that this nation was going through in the 60's and early 70's. If you're interested in a technically accurate chronology of the early space program, then you'd be wise to get a different movie. But get this one too - if for no other reason than its inspirational value.
The Criterion DVD also contains a wonderful selection of Allan Bean's paintings with commentary from the artist about each one. Bean's paintings are magnificent and his descriptions of how each one came to be bring a new life to them.
Very worthwhile disk to own.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 For All Man Kind! 31 mars 2003
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
I have long been a fan of the U.S. space program. I think it is a very noble endeavor. As far as the public goes, we may be amazed at the technical achievements of the space program and in awe of the fact that mankind has left this world and set foot on another... And since most of us will not ever get the chance to set foot on another planet we can only imagine what an extraordinary adventure going into space and visiting the moon could feel like.
This film captures through its imagery and ethereal music and the conveyed feeling of these Astronauts thoughts of what it could be like for the rest of us had we been there. It gives us a third person perspective of being on the moon. The viewer is the camera, not just watching the spectacle of what Astronauts do in space but standing there beside them on the moon. Feeling what they felt, experiencing what they experienced.
After watching this I came away with the since that I had been there and had at least glimpsed a tiny bit of the emotional experience that those few men must have been consumed by. It made me think of the beauty of nature, the universe and what it all means. I've watched this movie twenty times now, and each time I get that same feeling of humility. It's a good thing and I think everyone should see it because it's for all mankind!
34 internautes sur 34 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The Real Deal 27 février 2000
Par D. Blackdeer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
Science fiction movies and computer digital effects are great, but they don't compare to seeing actual footage shot in space, such as the case for this documentary. The scenes are spell-binding as ships manuever in the cold blackness of space, eventually landing on the surface of the Moon. The feature follows the sequence of an Apollo mission from the astronauts' dressing rooms, through the launch of the mighty Saturn V rocket and traveling through space, climaxing with views on the Moon's surface. Scenes are inter-mixed with footage from different Apollo missions, but it's not that displeasing and shows particular highlights such as Man's first step on the Moon, to later missions when astronauts had a lunar vehicle for traveling on the barren landscape. Brian Eno's music is perfect for this feature; if you could hear music out there - this would be it. Listening to the astronauts as they narrate this feature is nice and makes you feel even closer to them as you watch them progress through their missions. What's great is that it is all real footage, there are no actors and no FX, you get to see how it really happened.
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