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Doctor Who - The Seeds of Doom [Import anglais]

5.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client

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Détails sur le produit

  • Acteurs : Alan Barnes, Jeremy Bentham, Dave Gibbons, Pat Mills, Gary Russell
  • Réalisateurs : Marcus Hearn
  • Producteurs : Anthony Caulfield, Daniel Hall, Richard Adamson, Rohan Latchman
  • Format : PAL, Import
  • Audio : Anglais
  • Sous-titres : Anglais
  • Sous-titres pour sourds et malentendants : Anglais
  • Région : Région 2 (Ce DVD ne pourra probablement pas être visualisé en dehors de l'Europe. Plus d'informations sur les formats DVD/Blu-ray.).
  • Nombre de disques : 1
  • Studio : 2entertain
  • Date de sortie du DVD : 25 octobre 2010
  • Durée : 20 minutes
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5 1 commentaire client
  • ASIN: B003Y3BEZA
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 18.634 en DVD & Blu-ray (Voir les 100 premiers en DVD & Blu-ray)
  •  Voulez-vous mettre à jour des informations sur le produit, faire un commentaire sur des images ou nous signaler un prix inférieur?


Contenu additionnel

• Podshock Examining the making of The Seeds of Doom
• Playing the Green Cathedral The music of Geoffrey Burgon
• Stripped for Action A look at the comic strip adventures of the Fourth Doctor
• Now & Then Locations used in The Seeds of Doom, 24 years on
• So What Do You Do Exactly? The roles of the Production Assistant and Production Unit Manager, with Graeme Harper
• Isolated Score
• Trails and Continuity
• Radio Times Billings & Douglas Camfield’s Paper Edit (PDF DVD-ROM – PC/Mac)
• Production Information Subtitles
• Photo Gallery
• Coming Soon Trailer
• Easter Eggs
• Digitally remastered picture and sound quality
• Commentary by Tom Baker (The Doctor), John Challis (Scorby), Kenneth Gilbert (Dunbar), Michael McStay (Moberley), Philip Hinchcliffe (Producer), Robert Banks Stewart (Writer), Roger-Murray Leach (Designer) and Joggs Camfield (son of Douglas Camfield, Director)

Descriptions du produit

When scientists unearth two seed pods deep in the arctic permafrost, the Doctor and Sarah Jane rush to investigate. Soon the Doctor’s worst fears are confirmed: the pods house Krynoids, one of the most parasitic and dangerous life forms in the universe. One of the creatures has already infected a scientist and now a hideous monster is rampaging through the Base, intent on total destruction.

When the second pod is stolen amidst the escalating carnage, it is transported into the hands of insane botanist Harrison Chase. From his mansion in England, the plant-obsessed Chase will allow the pod to split open. Both the ruthless millionaire and the rapidly growing carnivorous Krynoid are intent on infecting and destroying our entire world...

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Format: DVD
Dans cet excellent épisode période Tom Baker ,une équipe de scientifiques découvre d'étranges graines sous la glace en Antarctique.
Mais ces graines sont très dangereuses et un des membres de l'équipe est transformé en plante carnivore .
Le Docteur ,à la demande de UNIT ,apporte son aide accompagné de Sarah Jane ,mais dans l'ombre un milliardaire est décidé à obtenir ces graines quoiqu'il arrive .
C'est un épisode qui se place dans la veine "écolo" de l'époque !Le scénario est glaçant ,les décors somptueux et les acteurs tous parfaits (mention spéciale à Tony Beckley qui joue à la perfection le rôle du milliardaire fou Chase )
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x95401e64) étoiles sur 5 65 commentaires
49 internautes sur 54 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9540ec24) étoiles sur 5 My second favorite from the Tom Baker Years 16 novembre 2001
Par Jeffrey Ellis - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cassette vidéo
I have to admit that I'm partial to the Seeds of Doom because the fifth segment was the first episode of Dr. Who that I ever saw. I was only seven or eight at the time and the sight of evil, intergalactic plants taking over unwitting human beings was one of the most terrifying that I had ever seen. Well years later, the image isn't quite as scary but the story and the performances still hold up remarkably well as the Doctor (played here by Tom Baker) and Sarah Jane Smith (one of my favorite companions -- an opinion that is apparently shared by many fans) confront insane, plant-obsessed millionaire Harrison Chase (played to cold perfection -- and with an admirably serious air -- by Tony Beckley) and the evil alien fungus that he has unwittingly brought back to life. This seriel was written by a veteran of the Avengers and, as such, doesn't play so much as a traditional installment of Dr. Who but instead as an especially elaborate Avengers episode in which Patrick McNee has been replaced by Tom Baker and Diana Rigg by Elisabeth Sladen. As such, the Doctor is willing to engage in hand-to-hand combat with Chase's henchmen and more time is spent on espionage than the usual fantasy and philosophical metaphors than longtime Dr. Who fans might expect. No matter for the change in pace is handled well by both Baker and Sladen and the seriel comes across not as an abberation but instead just a rare chance to look at another side of the Doctor's universe. Even with a longer running time than most of the Tom Baker seriels, the Seeds of Doom is still a remarkably quick paced adventure that holds up remarkably well and is a great deal of fun for both fans of the show and, dare I say, nonfans as well. With its many twists and compelling cliffhangers, the Seeds of Dooms is reminiscent, in many ways, of the classic seriels from the early days of cinema and, for me personally, ranks closely behind The Talons of Weng-Chiang amongst the best of the Tom Baker years.
15 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9540ec78) étoiles sur 5 Both the ruthless millionaire and the rapidly growing carnivorous Krynoid are intent on infecting and destroying our entire worl 9 janvier 2011
Par Phil Benfield - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
Here is the info for The Seeds Of Death DVD

DVD Description
When scientists unearth two seed pods deep in the arctic permafrost, the Doctor and Sarah Jane rush to investigate. Soon the Doctor's worst fears are confirmed: the pods house Krynoids, one of the most parasitic and dangerous life forms in the universe. One of the creatures has already infected a scientist and now a hideous monster is rampaging through the Base, intent on total destruction.

When the second pod is stolen amidst the escalating carnage, it is transported into the hands of insane botanist Harrison Chase. From his mansion in England, the plant-obsessed Chase will allow the pod to split open. Both the ruthless millionaire and the rapidly growing carnivorous Krynoid are intent on infecting and destroying our entire world...

Special Features
* Podshock Examining the making of The Seeds of Doom
* Playing the Green Cathedral The music of Geoffrey Burgon
* Stripped for Action A look at the comic strip adventures of the Fourth Doctor
* Now & Then Locations used in The Seeds of Doom, 24 years on
* So What Do You Do Exactly? The roles of the Production Assistant and Production Unit Manager, with Graeme Harper
* Isolated Score
* Trails and Continuity
* Radio Times Billings & Douglas Camfield's Paper Edit (PDF DVD-ROM - PC/Mac)
* Production Information Subtitles
* Photo Gallery
* Coming Soon Trailer
* Easter Eggs
* Digitally remastered picture and sound quality
* Commentary by Tom Baker (The Doctor), John Challis (Scorby), Kenneth Gilbert (Dunbar), Michael McStay (Moberley), Philip Hinchcliffe (Producer), Robert Banks Stewart (Writer), Roger-Murray Leach (Designer) and Joggs Camfield (son of Douglas Camfield, Director)
22 internautes sur 27 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x954110cc) étoiles sur 5 As good as it gets 17 mars 2004
Par M. G Watson - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cassette vidéo Achat vérifié
Is this the best episode of Baker's seven-year run as the Doctor? Quite possibly. Certainly it is up there with "Horror of Fang Rock" and "The Talons of Weng Chiang" on my list of personal favorites. All of the elements which made the series so good are here -- terrific chemistry, Gothic horror, campy dialogue, over the top villainy, and of course that all-purpose English manor, which appeared in about 17 episodes and which I think actually belonged to Mick Jagger (it gets blown up at the end, but that doesn't mean we've seen the last of it).
I have to say the criticisms of this episode that I've read seem silly to me. Bad special effects? When were the effects in this series ever good? In my view it has only two flaws -- it's too long to watch comfortably in one sitting and there are way too many escapes and recaptures, the Doctor & Sarah spend half the episode getting tied up and the other half escaping, and there is a ridiculous Dr. Evil moment where the villain, Chase, devises an elaborate and horrible death for the Doc and then leaves the room, allowing him to escape, instead of just shooting him....sigh...don't these crazy bad guys ever learn?) -- but they are pretty minor in compared to what works.
"Seeds" begins at a lonely scientific research station in the Antarctic, a la "The Thing." And just like "The Thing" the bumbling scientists unearth something from the ice that would better have been left alone. In this case, a large seed pod. They send pics back to London, where the Doctor identifies the pod as a sentient alien plant called the Krynoid, which has unlimited growth potential and a big appetite for human flesh. He and Sarah make tracks for the South Pole to make sure the ticking green bomb stays frozen and harmless. Unfortunately, the bumbling scientists put the thing under a lamp, and before you can say "Good god, what is that thing?" one of them is infected.
More unfortunately, a flora-crazed English millionaire named Harrison Chase (beautiful performance by the late Tony Beckley) has also learned of the pod's existence and sends a sneering mercenary named Scorby (another terrific turn by big John Challis) and a biologist named Keeler to collect it by force.
"Who" always excelled at loosing multiple plot elements at each other like bumper cars, and the crash-bang of the first two episodes of "Seeds" is great, creepy fun, as the good and bad guys square off while the infected scientist, now essentially a large angry yucca plant, wanders around strangling people and not caring whether they are good or bad. And just when you think it's over -- bingo, another pod appears. D'oh!
Eventually the action shifts back to England, where Scorby has delivered the second pod to the crazy Chase. He orders Keeler to feed it, and poor Keeler ends up doing just that, in a nasty case of "being consumed by your work." Meanwhile, the Doctor and Sarah blunder around the huge mansion and grounds, getting captured and escaping so many times, you wonder why Scorby doesn't just shoot them. Eventually, however, the Krynoid (nee Keeler) gets loose, grows to gigantic proportions, and starts eating Chase's employees en route to germinating hundreds of pods which will destroy the world (or at least everything not made of salad materials). The climax comes with the Doc, Sarah & Scorby trapped inside the crumbling mansion being hunted by the completely loco Chase, while UNIT soldiers fight the Krynoid outside. One small drawback is that while this is another UNIT episode, once again, there's no Brigadier and no Benton -- that's kind of like a peanut butter sandwich with no jelly. You can do it, but why?
"Seeds" is a great episode with some tremendously wonderful dialogue ("Don't be silly, Sarah -- of course he has to kill us, we keep interfering!") that also brings up nostalgia/horror for 1970s fashion -- c'mon, where else can you see a bad guy in zippered platform boots, a turtleneck shirt and a jacket with a butterfly collar....without a time machine, that is?
7 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x954110b4) étoiles sur 5 And you'll all flower happily ever after... 4 avril 2002
Par Peter Vinton, Jr. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Cassette vidéo
Set entirely on present-day Earth, this episode features Sarah (Elisabeth Sladen) and the Doctor (Tom Baker) at the height of their partnership. Gone is the tired old plot element of trying to get Sarah back home; by now these two are an inseparable team -they take on gunmen, sneak past armed guards, finish each other's sentences, and almost seem to enjoy taking turns rescuing each another.
The serial is longer than your average Doctor Who episode -six chapters instead of four. The premise is nothing new but is still downright creepy -slow but inevitable alien possession of a human being. The Krynoid itself, though at the low end of the BBC's already low-budget monster scale, is photographed in such a way as to make it far more terrifying -a glimpse of writhing tentacles in the moonlight. The suspense elements are played up -the hissing rattle in the dark just outside the window, the dark halls of an Elizabethan manor house, curling creeper vines that strangle their victims, and an eerie violin soundtrack. Besides the Krynoid and its supporting army of killer Earth plants, you get two center-stage villians: Chase (Tony Beckley), the eccentric millionaire who fancies himself the great protector of the entire plant kingdom; and Scorby (John Challis), the hired mercenary-turned uneasy ally. Sarah's verbal dressing-down of Scorby is priceless.
Tom Baker is in top form in this episode -he bullies civil servants around, crashes through skylight windows, coldcocks armed henchmen, and even packs both a sword and a gun (though Sarah points out he would never use the latter, he grins and replies, "True. But they don't know that, do they?"). Though the story does briefly feature an appearance by UNIT forces, none of the Pertwee-era UNIT regulars are included. My favorite character in this serial is the scatterbrained floral artist Amelia Ducat (Sylvia Coleridge), who goes from comic relief to vital plot link and back to comic relief again. The miniature visual effects are, by Doctor Who standards, actually quite impressive -you get not one but two climactic moments in which entire buildings are obliterated. Not a milestone episode for Doctor Who overall, but a must-have for Tom Baker fans.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9541157c) étoiles sur 5 The Doctor and Sarah confront a classic menace 24 avril 2011
Par buckbooks - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
"The Seeds of Doom" hails from a golden age in the history of Doctor Who, a period when the show's producers raided the toy box for virtually every classic sci-fi monster ever created and presented their own distinctive versions of them. "Seeds" borrows heavily from "The Thing from Another World" and "The Day of the Triffids": scientists uncover two alien seed pods under the Antarctic permafrost, and a genteel but utterly deranged plant collector sends his henchmen to steal one of them and almost unleashes a worldwide apocalypse.

Tony Beckley turns in one of the iconic performances in the series' history as Harrison Chase, the megalomaniacal botanist determined to free the world's vegetable life from human oppression. The seed pods infect humans, transmuting them into giant carnivorous plant creatures that feed on human flesh and bend other vegetation to their destructive will. The first of these Krynoids is blown up before it can escape the Antarctic, but Chase unleashes a second one back in England where it soon engulfs his stately mansion (shot on location at Athelhampton House in Dorset, then owned by a prominent MP and formerly used as the setting for the 1972 film "Sleuth").

"Seeds" is loaded with uncharacteristically strong violence, with even the Doctor packing heat and characters being fed into a mulcher like something out of a Coen Brothers movie, but there's no denying this is classic Who. The Special Features include a 37-minute "making of" documentary as well as informative pieces about the story's musical score by Geoffrey Burgon and the behind-the-scenes roles played by the production assistant and production unit manager. Also included is a continuation of the "Stripped for Action" series, looking at the development of Doctor Who comics. The Doctor really broke out during this period, going from a crude, one-page feature in TV Comic to a full-blown weekly comic magazine by Marvel U.K.
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