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It Came from Beneath the Sea [Import USA Zone 1]

4.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client

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Détails sur le produit

  • Acteurs : Kenneth Tobey, Faith Domergue, Donald Curtis, Ian Keith, Dean Maddox Jr.
  • Réalisateurs : Robert Gordon
  • Format : Anamorphique, Noir et blanc, Sous-titré, Cinémascope, NTSC, Import
  • Audio : Anglais (Dolby Digital 2.0 Mono)
  • Sous-titres : Aucun
  • Sous-titres pour sourds et malentendants : Aucun
  • 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 : 1.85:1
  • Nombre de disques : 1
  • Studio : Columbia Tristar Hom
  • Date de sortie du DVD : 1 juillet 1955
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
  • ASIN: B00008OM1X
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 348.252 en DVD & Blu-ray (Voir les 100 premiers en DVD & Blu-ray)
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Format: DVD
"For centuries the mind of man has learned comparative little of the mysteries of the heavens above - or the seas below"

"Since the coming of the atomic age, man's knowledge has so increased that an upheaval of nature would not be beyond his belief."

It is 1955 and the atom sub looks just like a ww2 diesel (at least it does not look like a cardboard mockup.) The latest sub is being chased by thing or things unknown; let's just say that "It Came from Beneath the Sea".

Standard sci-fi for the time we have the obligatory romance between the captain, Cmdr. Pete Mathews (Kenneth Tobey) from "The Thing From Another World" (1951), and Prof. Lesleyl Joyce (Faith Domergue) from "This Island Earth" (1955). What a ménage à trios and Prof. John Carter (Donald Curtis) from several "Science Fiction Theater" (1955-1957) TV episodes.

I just love sci-fi from this time because they inevitably depend of flame throwers to do the trick as in "The deadly Mantis" and "Them!"

Naturally no one believes them until they get eaten. Others think they have the situation in hand. Will we be able to handle "IT"? And will there be a next time?

Six tentacle monster by Ray Harryhausen; "Clash of the Titans" (1981).

Screen play by Hal Smith, and George Worthing Yates.

Faith Domergue, by God.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x90114894) étoiles sur 5 59 commentaires
20 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8fb7a8e8) étoiles sur 5 Out of primordial depths to destroy the world! 17 mars 2004
Par cookieman108 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
Legendary producer Charles H. Schneer, the man behind such films as Earth vs. the Flying Saucers (1956), 20 Million Miles to Earth (1957), The 7th Voyage of Sinbad (1958), Jason and the Argonauts (1963), and Clash of the Titans (1981), and technical effects master Ray Harryhausen (back in the day they were called technical effects, not special effects), the man behind the eye popping effects of all the movies listed above, comes It Came From Beneath the Sea (1955), a rousing tale of scary sea beast from the greatest depths of the ocean floor rising to satisfy its' insatiable hunger on us tasty humans. The film stars Tobey Keith, who many may remember from the quintessential sci-fi thriller The Thing From Another World (1951) and Faith Domergue from This Island Earth (1955) as Cmdr. Pete Mathews and Professor Lesley Joyce, respectively.

The movie opens on the maiden voyage, or shake down cruise, of the United States newest, most advanced, and spiffiest atomic submarine, with Cmdr. Pete Mathews in charge. Things seem to be going well, that is, until a large object is appears on the ping ping machine, sonar I think they called it, making a beeline for the sub. What is it? What could it be? If you've seen the front of the DVD case, then you probably know it's a giant octopus, so I don't feel I am giving anything away here. Why does a giant octopus attack the submarine? It's actually explained pretty well further into the movie, so I will leave it to that. After some tactical maneuvering, the submarine gets free with the crew unable to determine what actually happened. Once in port for repairs, a huge piece of organic material is found caught in the flaps or something of the submarine, and some specialists are called in to investigate. Enter Professor Joyce and some other dude (actually, it's Donald Curtis, an actor who appeared in more movie than I care to count throughout the 40's and into the 50's). Commander Pete gets the google eyes for Professor Joyce, but is unsure of her relationship with the other scientist dude, and thus sets up the screwy romantical subplot someone thought needed to be in the film. Finally, after weeks of intensive research, the scientists believe they have identified the organic material to be from a humongous cephalopod (octopus to you and I...yeah, those scientist types have odd names for everything. They need to learn to speak English good like you and me). The military big wigs are skeptical, which infuriates Professor Joyce, but their reaction seemed the right one as not to run around starting a panic and go off half-cocked. Anyway, the octopus starts tearing into shipping lanes, thus confirming the fact that it is real, and the hunt is on. The United States Navy vs. the giant, grabby octopus...get your tickets now, as they are going fast.

The special effects by Harryhausen look great, with the octopus attacking a ship for the soft, chewy occupants, dragging itself on to coastal areas to grab a few landlubbers, and ripping up the Golden Gate Bridge. I had read that the octopus only has six arms, as budgetary constraints did not allow for the extra expense of animating all eight limbs, so it was proposed that the two limbs we don't see are always submerged. The action during the scenes with the octopus is pretty fast and intense, so I didn't even notice this minor issue. The acting was pretty good, for the most part, and there is copious amount of stock footage, some of which the quality was pretty poor, making it stand out against the really good-looking picture quality. At least the footage used was relevant and pretty exciting stuff, most dealing with naval ships and depth charges being set off in the water...BOOOOOM!!! The idea of a giant octopus dragging itself on land to feed on the puny humans (the cephalopod was HUGE) seemed pretty `out there', but allowed for some cool scenes of the creature trashing buildings and such. Maybe next time those civilians will heed the civil defense sirens, those that didn't get all squished or ate up...hee hee...I will admit, the movie was a bit campy at times, but it's a lot of fun, and fairly fast paced at a run time of 79 minutes.

The quality of the print is really nice and clean, and presented in wide screen anamorphic. Special features include a trailer for the film and other Harryhausen movies, along with one for Close Encounters of the Third Kind. The featurette `This is Dynamation' is here, along with documentary `The Harryhausen Chronicles', both of which I've seen on other releases.

Cookieman108
9 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8fb7ab34) étoiles sur 5 Good Film But More Bland Than Most Harryhausen Films 4 mai 2004
Par Kent - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
I had never seen the film until this past week when I picked it up at a local Borders store for $15. To tell you the truth, I had some high hopes for the films, but like most monster films of the era, the monster's time was limited and short. So I wasn't expecting too much.
The film starts out pretty slow with Ken Tobey and his sub crew trying to figure out what they got themselves caught up in (the octopus).
The human parts of the film are like any other monster film where a man falls in love with a beautiful woman and they love each other in the end. The acting is pretty decent but seems to drag on for FAR too long! Plus the monster scenes were much shorter in this one compared to other Harryhausen films which was disappointing.
Overall, the film does deliver and is an enjoyment. But the overdone human drama and very few scenes of the octopus make this movie somewhat dull. A good film, but not one of Harryhausen's best as far as entertainment value.
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8fb7ad74) étoiles sur 5 A Sea Food Lovers Delight! 24 mars 2013
Par JAMES MCCORMICK - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
4 Stars = Classic

Ah the 50's! You got to love that decade! We had communists dressed up as space invaders, who dressed up as us. Then the big nuclear bomb! Giant communists, dressed up as giant monsters, & I love giant communist, dressed up as giant monsters, set free from nuclear bombs!!

One of the best of the decade was, "It Came From Beneath The Sea," a story of a giant six tentacle Octopus (YES SIX!), come visiting the "Golden Gate" city of San Francisco! Yes, the beastly behemoth slides & crawls it's way all over downtown San Francisco, grabbing a few cars, trucks, buildings, & people along it's merry way of mayhem! Excellent stop motion effects by wizard Ray Harryhausen, make this monstrous mollusk's, slippery suctioned cup tentacles, glue their slimy slippery selves to your TV screen, in great fashion. One of the greatest scenes of 50's Sci-Fi is where our giant Calamari (ok, it's not Squid) lovingly wraps it's six legs around the Golden Gate bridge! Really a fantastic scene, one of a few here! The cinematography & soundtrack are top notch for it's ilk, & the acting standard, though competent 50's B movie Sci-Fi fare.

No, there is nothing groundbreaking here, but it sure breaks water, & if your a huge fan of these type of movies, as I am, then this is a true classic from a paranoid decade, that produced some of the greatest Science Fiction film ever, from outer space, above ground, or, "It Came Beneath The Sea!"

"It Came From Beneath The Sea" 1955

[...]
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x904040f0) étoiles sur 5 A Great Classic 8 mai 2013
Par Ian J. Hayes - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
This is one of those fantastically wonderful, if somewhat cheesy, monster movies from the 1950's that we all love. With Kenneth Tobey (the hero from another 50's movie, The Thing) playing his usual, smug woman-chasing and monster-fighting character; a submarine; and a six-tentacled giant octopus in the mix, you know it is popcorn-worthy. The only real criticism I had was with the transfer. This B&W-only, DVD version, retained the anamorphic widescreen aspect ratio, but in so doing made the picture very grainy, almost to the point of being unwatchable. I have traded in this B&W version for the colorized version, yet to arrive, hoping that the processing and colorizing might smooth it all out some. In sum, the movie itself is great - the DVD transfer not so much.
5 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x8fb7ae88) étoiles sur 5 Calamari with cheerios attached - a San Francisco treat 10 juin 2006
Par bernie - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
"For centuries the mind of man has learned comparative little of the mysteries of the heavens above - or the seas below"

"Since the coming of the atomic age, man's knowledge has so increased that an upheaval of nature would not be beyond his belief."

It is 1955 and the atom sub looks just like a ww2 diesel (at least it does not look like a cardboard mockup.) The latest sub is being chased by thing or things unknown; let's just say that "It Came from Beneath the Sea".

Standard sci-fi for the time we have the obligatory romance between the captain, Cmdr. Pete Mathews (Kenneth Tobey) from "The Thing From Another World" (1951), and Prof. Lesleyl Joyce (Faith Domergue) from "This Island Earth" (1955). What a ménage à trios and Prof. John Carter (Donald Curtis) from several "Science Fiction Theater" (1955-1957) TV episodes.

I just love sci-fi from this time because they inevitably depend of flame throwers to do the trick as in "The deadly Mantis" and "Them!"

Naturally no one believes them until they get eaten. Others think they have the situation in hand. Will we be able to handle "IT"? And will there be a next time?

Six tentacle monster by Ray Harryhausen; "Clash of the Titans" (1981).
Screen play by Hal Smith, and George Worthing Yates.
Faith Domergue, by God.

Earth vs. the Flying Saucers (Color Special Edition)
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