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Deep Red (Profondo Rosso) [(IMP.-ITAL.)] [Import USA Zone 1]
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Description du produit
Flesh ripped clean from the bone And the blood runs red
The bloody kills and red herrings come thick and fast as Dario Argento weaves a twisted web of sadistic intrigue in this classic Giallo from the genres golden era.
A black gloved killer hacks a psychic to death but there was a witness Marcus Daly, an English pianist, rushes to the scene but hes too late to save her. He sets out to solve the murder but at every turn the mysterious slayer strikes, cutting off each line of enquiry with acts of grisly violence, each more shocking than the last! A surreal masterpiece from Dario Argento with a pounding score from cult prog rockers Goblin, Deep Red will leave you battered and breathless!
Special Features: INCLUDES A TOUR OF THE PROFONDO ROSS SHOP WITH LONG TIME ARGENTO COLLABORATOR LUIGI COZZI + BOOKLET BY ARGENTO BIOGRAPHER ALAN JONES!
Durante una conferenza sulla parapsicologia, la sensitiva tedesca Helga Hullmann avverte la presenza, in sala, di qualcuno che cova pensieri omicidi. La sera stessa, la donna muore per mano di un ignoto assassino. Testimone casuale del delitto, senza poterne individuare l'autore, è un giovane pianista inglese, Marc Daly, i cui amici sono la giornalista Gianna Grezzi e Carlo, il figlio ubriacone di un'anziana ex attrice. Deciso a scoprire per suo conto chi ha ucciso Helga, Marc è però' ostacolato, ad ogni successivo passo verso la verità, da nuovi efferati assassini, di cui sono vittime le persone capaci di favorire le sue indagini. Finalmente - dopo aver evitato, grazie a Gianna, di essere ucciso a sua volta - Marc giunge alla soluzione del mistero, individuando nella schizofrenica madre di Carlo l'autrice di tanti efferati delitti. --Ce texte fait référence à l'édition DVD.Voir l'ensemble des Descriptions du produit
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Sans divulguer la fin du film, je pense qu'on peut dire que rarement un réalisateur n'aura impliqué le spectateur à ce point dans son film.
Tout dans ce film confère au génie : la mise en scène, le scénario, la musique,...
Un de mes films préférés.
Ce DVD a l'avantage de présenté le film dans sa version intégrale de 2h10 (contrairement à certaines VHS qui ne faisaient que 1h40!!!!!)
Un achat indispensable.
Tout est dans le style et la manière de filmer ; j'avais préféré "le massacre des innocents" du même Argento car plus rapide dans le montage et encore plus angoissant mais "Deep Red" reste un bon film.
La copie bluray est digne de ce Rouge Profond.
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First off, I've watched both versions of the film on this bluray disk, the picture quality is very good. I was slightly disappointed that it didn't make a major leap forward from the old DVDs like I experienced when first watching the blurays of Stendhal Syndrome or Inferno, but I pulled out my old Anchor Bay DVD (the one mentioned by the other reviewer) and watched the first 10 minutes of the DVD vs the Bluray back to back and the bluray is substantially better picture quality wise(don't get me wrong the PQ is very good on this release just with some of the others it felt like I was seeing the film for the first time).
Next since I've seen the uncut Italian version countless times, I was looking forward to finally seeing a quality release of the Uncut English version. I can confirm that as best as I can tell all the gore in intact. The things which seem to be cut are some of the Hemmings pianist scenes. I can see how people feel either way on this, it does make the pacing of the film slightly faster, but I think it you lose some character development. After seeing this, personally I still prefer the 126 minute version.
As for the dvd having only the uncut english version, as someone else pointed out Blue Underground a couple of years ago released the Uncut Italian version already on DVD. Just get the other edition, or move up to the bluray.
Having seen the Italian version many times, I was pretty excited to get to watch it with full Italian audio and English subs. I may be mistaken but I don't remember this being present on the Anchor Bay DVD, if memory serves me correctly only a few parts in old Italian version had subs. Watching the entire film in Italian did give a slightly different feel to it, which I quite liked (I realize that Hemmings was speaking English and was dubbed into Italian).
The most disappointing part to me (as another reviewer mentioned) are the extras, the two Goblin videos weren't very interesting and I've already seen the very short Argento interview. I'm not too disappointed though, because I'd gladly take two versions of the film over any sort of extras. Overall I'm very pleased with this version from Blue Underground and look forward to more of their Argento releases.
I don't mean the giddy, cozy shivers you get that makes you want to watch the cheap and banal slasher flick through your fingers, giggling like a fool the whole time. No, I mean Fear: Fear that comes floating into your brain at 3 in the morning, as you lie in your suddenly cold and vast bed, listening to the house creak and groan, wondering---well, God, it's silly, but still---didn't that creak, that shifting floorboard you heard just now, close to your bedroom door---well didn't it sound just a little too *stealthy*?
The fear that creeps over you and brands your naked back with a flotilla of goosebumps while you're taking that early morning shower, the outdoor blackness pressed close up to the house windows: the conviction that when the water and your fumbling hands wipe away the soap and lather, someone---something---else will have joined you in the shower. Something that wants to play and giggle and roll in your blood.
Yes. Now we're talking Fear, aren't we? Now you're with me: good.
"Deep Red" (the Italian 'Profondo Rosso') is Italian Grandmaster of Horror Dario Argento's masterwork of sick, revulsive, shudder-inducing Fear: it is gorgeous, jaw-dropping, ambitiously brutal, leeringly primal, as if Argento had furiously shoved a syringe straight into the pulsing, fevered brain of a serial killer, and drained the nightmares out of the creature's gibbering mind.
"Deep Red" is Nightmare made Flesh, and Flesh made Film.
American jazz musician Marcus Daly (the late, incomparable David Hemmings)is working in Rome: he composes, performs, dallies, drinks, and engages in bibulous battinage with sexually confused, angst-ridden friend Carlo (Gabriele Lavia, channeling a little of Fellini's "Satyricon" for our amusement).
All of this is brought to a halt when Daly witnesses a woman---a Ukrainian psychic (Macha Meril, insanely overracting---and oddly, it works)---slaughtered in her home by a black-gloved maniac, butchered like a pig or a cow. He witnesses this rapine from a Roman courtyard, and arrives to late to save her---but soon enough to glimpse a portrait, forgotten in the insanity of theo moment, but recalled after events lose their immediacy and begin to gel.
Oh---and after the Maniac demonstrates its interest in Marcus Daly. It enters his Roman apartment, while he composes on his piano; he is saved by noting those stealthy noises typically heard by nervous insomniacs at 3 in the morning, and watching a long shadow fall across the threshold of his study. He manages to leap up and close the study door, even as the Thing whispers its hellish ambitions through impenetrable wood.
Argento is a wizard. He conjures up his necromantic magic through high style: watch the camera in the opening sequences, as it arcs down like a vicious, hungry bird of prey over the audience, summoned to hear the psychic: watch as it glimpses the Killer in a dingy, begrimed, fog-sooted restroom mirror; recoil as it follows---faithfully,like a staid documentarian---the brutal slaughter of a girl in an isolated country cottage, her death prescribed by immersion in boiling water.
Or, for sheer gut-clenching shrill terror, try out the lonely death of Professor Giordani (Glauco Mauri), who dies a dog's death, death too easily imagined by those who have fallen against a sharp surface---a death pilloried, lampooned, by the twisted, robotic, dwarf creature that enters through the Professor's study door (anticipating, and doubtless inspiring, James Wan's nightmarish tricycle puppet in "Saw").
"Deep Red" is undeniably Argento's dark lodestone, a treasure gleaming and glimmering and seducing the unwary in the darkness, a brilliant accomplishment he rarely approached, even as his capacity for the craft grew. "Suspiria", perhaps, is as close as the Master came to this dark, poisonous, armor-piercing bullet of pure horror.
The delirious, dark delight of "Deep Red" is the intense, nearly sexual beauty, and intensity, of death and its Soldiers: the remastered deluxe edition merely underscores a movie astonishingly vivid in color and brutally ambitious in scope. From the moment the blood-red velvet opera-house curtains are parted, through the night-haunted cobblestones of haunted modern Rome, "Deep Red" is murderous---and glorious in its bloodthirsty frenzy.
Evil is whispering on the other side of the door. Escape---or talk to it. Flee the madness, or engage it: this is Argento's legacy in "Deep Red". Tremble.