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Criterion Collection: Burden of Dreams [Import USA Zone 1]

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Détails sur le produit

  • Acteurs : Werner Herzog, Klaus Kinski, Claudia Cardinale, Jason Robards, Mick Jagger
  • Réalisateurs : Les Blank
  • Scénaristes : Werner Herzog, Michael Goodwin
  • Producteurs : Les Blank, David R. Loxton, Kathy Kline, Tom Luddy
  • Format : Plein écran, NTSC, Import
  • Audio : Anglais (Dolby Digital 2.0 Mono), Allemand, Espagnol
  • 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 : Criterion
  • Date de sortie du DVD : 10 mai 2005
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
  • ASIN: B0007WFYB6
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 221.916 en DVD & Blu-ray (Voir les 100 premiers en DVD & Blu-ray)
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Descriptions du produit

Burden of dreams - DVD Zone 1

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5.0 étoiles sur 5 Fascinating documentary about the shooting of Fitzcarraldo 13 février 2014
Par Allen - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
After returning from Iquitos, Peru and a wonderful week on the Amazon and it's tributaries, we wanted to know more about Brian Sweeney Fitzgerald's efforts to build an opera house in this rainforest city which has (still) no roads connecting it with Lima, or anywhere else.

BURDEN OF DREAMS is a documentary about Werner Herzog's struggles to make this film. Losing the original star, Jason Robards, to dysentery more than half way through (never mind Mick Jagger's leaving due to the length of the production overlapping with his booked concert schedule) forced Herzog to start over with Klaus Kinski as Fitzgerald (Fitzcarraldo as pronounced by the indigenous tribes.) Apparently Claudia Cardinale's role remained intact, but we still have not seen the finished film, FITZCARRALDO!

If you are interested in filmmaking, BURDEN OF DREAMS is a requirement.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Movie making on the edge of a nervous breakdown 2 décembre 2014
Par Elsa G. Reyna - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
This is considered one of the greatest documentaries about movie-making. It's a unflinching portrayal about what happens when an obsessed director tries to make a movie that has impossible logistics, insurmountable technical difficulties and death-defying stunts on location in a jungle where two Indian tribes are warring. By the way, the lead actor, Klaus Kinski, is probaby insane. The documentary is about following your vision while trying to avert disasters and psychological breakdowns. A good analogy would be John Ford trying to make a Western in the middle of Custer's Last Stand with a psychotic John Wayne.
10 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Mesmerizing Account of the Filmmaking Process 14 mai 2005
Par David E. Baldwin - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
Prior to viewing "Burden of Dreams" I had this preconceived notion that this film was akin to "Hearts of Darkness", the documentary about the making of "Apocalypse Now" where the megalomaniacal director slowly goes mad after countless delays and on-set disasters. To the contrary, director Werner Herzog comes off as a rational artist who, despite the setbacks he encountered during the making of "Fitzcarraldo", soldiers on to see his vision come to fruition. Documentarian Les Blank gives a full-bodied account of the elements that Herzog had to contend with from the volatile nature of the film's setting in the Amazon to dealing with the indiginous tribes who were crucial to the film. Blank meticulously documents the production from it's shaky beginnings to it's end. You get the feeling that Herzog had probably entered this project with great enthusiasm but was relieved some five years later to be done with it. I haven't seen "Fitzcarraldo" in a number of years and it had slight resonance to me. You be the judge as to whether all the energy and resources expended in this endeavor was worth it. Not to be missed, Criterion includes a short subject from Blank, "Werner Herzog Eats His Shoe" which demonstrates Herzog's integrity in keeping a bet with budding filmmaker Errol Morris. There is also a recent interview included with Herzog where he gives his account of events during the making of "Fitzcarraldo" but is at pains not to denigrate Blank's document.
7 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Broken Down & Rebuilt Dream - Brilliant Depiction of Herzog 3 juin 2005
Par Swederunner - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
Werner Herzog's film Fitzcarraldo depicts a man's grueling journey towards self-fulfillment and personal dreams. Burden of Dreams tells the story from behind the camera, as Herzog finds himself in an almost five-year long struggle to accomplish a dream that nearly broke him physically, psychologically, socially, and economically in the Peruvian jungle. Despite the many obstacles, Herzog eventually managed to create a brilliant cinematic experience, which now can impress present and future film aficionados. Yet, before viewing this documentary, the audience should consider two notions that support the idea of viewing Fitzcarraldo first. First, the final product raises the awareness of why Herzog pursues making the film, which also helps learning from the filmmaking journey. Second, this documentary would spoil Fitzcarraldo, as it depicts and explains several scenes from the film. It ultimately would reduce the element of surprise and drama.

An interesting retrospective notion that comes to mind after the film is the comparable similarities that Herzog has with Fitzcarraldo who is the character that Klaus Kinski portrays in the film. They both have the desire to fulfill a dream to the level of obsession where both seem willing to risk it all in their endeavor. Herzog even mentions in the documentary, "I live my life, or I end my life with this project." This also suggests why Herzog believes that the film had to be done, as it provides a strong reflection of Herzog's own persona and his existential philosophy.

Often the journey of reaching a dream drifts into oblivion when the aftermath surfaces. On the other hand, Burden of Dreams makes sure that the audience does remember the importance of the struggle for dreams through Herzog's numerous predicaments. For example, his initial problems include border wars, death threats, and the departure of leading role actors, which consequently makes investors nervous. After having been set back for over a year Herzog commences the shooting of Fitzcarraldo, as difficulty continues to haunt the filming with drought, tribal war, and a plane crash. He even believes that a curse rests over the film production. All of these delays begin to have their toll on him and the rest of the filmmaking crew, as he begins to drift into an angry gloominess blaming the ever so close jungle.

All of the negative impacts that the film crew and cast experience are intensified by the Amazon jungle that surrounds them for thousands of miles. Originally, Herzog believed that isolation from civilization would bring out qualities in both the cast and crew that would heighten the cinematic experience. This concept had more validity than Herzog would ever have anticipated, as boredom begins to affect both the crew from the modern world and the natives who live by ancient traditions. Steadily morale keeps on sinking. Fortunately, a cure to the low morale rests within down-to-earth solutions. Yet, through the problems and the solutions Herzog begins to see the dark nature of the unforgiving jungle that seems to come closer and closer.

The director Les Blank objectively captures the clash between ancient and modern traditions, as the natives and the film crew interact in the tropical rainforest. The audience gets to observe the making of the traditional masato, an alcoholic beverage made of yuca chewed and fermented with human saliva. There is a also a scene in Fitzcarradlo where Kinski is supposed to drink masato to seal an agreement between him and the natives, but in fear of infection, Kinski avoids it by drinking canned milk. Despite the troubles, the camera effortlessly flows with the fatigued crew of Europeans, Americans, and natives, as they all have to endure the burden of Herzog's dream - Fitzcarraldo.

Previous documentaries such as American Movie (1999) and Lost in La Mancha (2002) offer similar experiences, but they do not achieve the anxiety that Burden of Dreams reaches. The forcefulness of the story rests within the topic, which in this case is Herzog and his desire to fulfill his dream. In many aspects, this documentary seems outlandish such as Herzog's idea of pulling a steamboat over a mountain and the abundance of problems that surrounded the making of Fitzcarraldo. Yet, it is within this madness, if you will, where Blank captures the power of dreams in a similar way that the bird Phoenix raises from the ashes.
7 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Interesting, but not as impressive as it once seemed 21 juillet 2005
Par Trevor Willsmer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
Following the astonishing trail of disasters Werner Herzog faced making 'Fitzcarraldo' on location in Peru - including tribal wars, a seriously ill Jason Robards' departure after 40% of the film had been shot, one ship running aground due to low rainfalls and another obstinately refusing to move up the mountain - Les Blank's famous and once groundbreaking documentary has dated badly.

It's an excellent portrait of Herzog's obsession and the growing madness surrounding the shoot, but it's more a catalogue of catastrophes rather than a candid view of the shoot: although unused footage was shot of Kinski's tantrums, the star and director's relationship is all but ignored and you tend to get the feel of a superior travelog giving the official version (a lot of the other real crises happen offscreen). There's plenty of absurdity on view, such as prostitutes being brought to the native workers camp on the advice of the local Catholic missionary, but 'Hearts of Darkness' it ain't. But you can't help but admire the way that, unlike Fitzcarraldo, who falls prey to the dreams of the natives he thinks are working for him, Herzog manages to cling on to his dreams and ultimately triumph, incorporating each new on-set disaster into his film.

No complaints about Criterion's DVD treatment - the extended theatrical version of the documentary in a beautiful print with commentary, a new 39-minute interview with Herzog, a couple of deleted scenes that were used in Herzog's own doc 'My Best Fiend,' trailer, copious stills gallery and a book with substantial extracts from production journals. An excellent companion piece to 'Fitzcarraldo,' but it probably has less appeal to those not so interested in the film.
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