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Embrasse-moi Vampire

4.0 étoiles sur 5 3 commentaires client

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Détails sur le produit

  • Acteurs : Nicolas Cage, Maria Conchita Alonso, Jennifer Beals, Elizabeth Ashley, Kasi Lemmons
  • Réalisateurs : Nicolas Cage, Maria Conchita Alonso, Jennifer Beals, Elizabeth Ashley, Kasi Lemmons
  • Format : PAL
  • Audio : Français, Anglais
  • Sous-titres : Français, 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 : MGM
  • Date de sortie du DVD : 7 décembre 2004
  • Durée : 103 minutes
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5 3 commentaires client
  • ASIN: B00066LBTC
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 66.668 en DVD & Blu-ray (Voir les 100 premiers en DVD & Blu-ray)
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Descriptions du produit

Embrasse moi, vampire (Vampire's Kiss), 1 DVD

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Format: DVD Achat vérifié
Il y a un moment que j'attendais la sortie en France de ce film. Je le trouve tout simplement irrésistible, unique en son genre. Nicolas Cage, dans la peau d'un personnage risible autant qu'effrayant,persuadé d'être un vampire et rongé par sa folie, y est épatant de sensibilité et de drôlerie. Il a d'ailleurs reçu un prix d'interprétation pour ce rôle et, lorsque vous aurez visionné ce film, vous comprendrez pourquoi. A seulement 25 ans, il offrait là une stupéfiante démonstration de son talent d'acteur. Les premières minutes du film ne laissent pas imaginer la qualité du reste de l'oeuvre ; il vous faudra donc peut-être faire preuve d'un peu de patience pour, comme moi, tomber sous le charme de l'ensemble. Un grand coup de coeur...
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Format: DVD
Dans les années 80, Nicolas Cage gravit en trombe les marches du succès. De Cotton Club (réalisé par son oncle F.F. Coppola) où il ne tient qu'un petit rôle, à Arizona Junior, où il est au sommet de l'affiche, seuls cinq ans se sont écoulés. Acteur alors audacieux, Cage choisit des rôles sortant de l'ordinaire, ne craignant pas de ternir son image de jeune premier.
En 1989, à seulement 25 ans, il accepte alors d'interpréter le rôle principal d'un scénario hautement inhabituel dans la mythologie vampirique : celui de Peter Loew, directeur littéraire qui se croit devenu vampire, et qui agira donc en conséquence !

Donnant tout de lui même pour le rôle, Cage se lance avec l'énergie dévastatrice de ses jeunes années dans une composition endiablée, passant avec un humour féroce du directeur séducteur à sa pathétique - et paradoxalement très drôle – chute, à travers tous les canons du vampire classique.

Mangeant un véritable cafard (!), croyant qu'il est invisible dans les miroirs, s'achetant des crocs en plastique et transformant son canapé en cercueil, le futur héros de The Rock est formidable d'excentricité et de talent.

Les séquences pleines d'humour noir s'enchainent donc avec bonheur, tout en étant mâtinées par un premier degré des plus troublants. Le réalisateur gratifie en effet son film d'une musique véritablement angoissante et de certains passages totalement dramatiques.

Oscillant avec réussite entre rire et horreur, folie et réalité, drame et comédie grinçante, Embrasse-moi, Vampire est une véritable curiosité, qui ne peut que difficilement laisser indifférent et qui se laisse apprécier avec bonheur à chaque nouvelle vision !
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Par cannelle le 11 septembre 2010
Format: DVD
n'est pas adhéré plus que cela à ce film malgré la présence de bon acteurs tels que jennifer beals et nicolas cage.
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x9a74cae0) étoiles sur 5 146 commentaires
40 internautes sur 45 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9a88d684) étoiles sur 5 A classic, and Cage's best performance 8 septembre 2002
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
This movie is a must-see for those who appreciate black comedy done well, and superbly acted.
Cage carries the entire movie on his shoulders, and it's one of the rare times you'll see someone do that comedically with 100% success. His portrayal of Peter Loew, one of the weirdest characters in movie history, is truly a tour-de-force. There's a scene near the end that knocks me out every time: he carries on a delusional conversation with a wall, hallucinating other people and their reactions. The scene uses surrealism perfectly. Reminds me somewhat of Lindsay Anderson's classic films, like "If..." or "O Lucky Man", in which bizarre surrealism would often be injected into otherwise normal scenes - and it always worked because there were never any clear explanations for it written into the script. Viewers have to figure it out for themselves. (Although, as DVD commentary often reveals, usually the directors have no idea what it means either!) That's why I like well-done allegories - they require thought. Anyway, the part where Cage talks to the wall is a masterpiece. It's sidesplittingly funny as he mumbles his crazy responses to his own ghosts, yet sad and frightful at the same time, considering he's just killed a person and has blood all over his face and clothes. It works equally as well as he thereafter walks down the streets of New York with a wooden stake in his hand, screaming at his nonexistent girlfriend, while real sidewalkers (not extras) walk by, not even paying attention this babbling, insane man who is in fact Nicholas Cage performing what was perhaps the best scene of his career! This, as well as many of his other scenes in the film (such as his crazed recitation of the alphabet), were Oscar material in my opinion. It just doesn't get any better than that. His performance runs circles around Jack Nicholson's similar man-going-insane role in "The Shining". Jack, too, went over the top, but the difference is, he went way overboard, and too quickly, so it doesn't work. Compare Jack's phony-sounding "Here's Johnny!" remark at the height of his insanity to Nick's realistic rantings in the latter part of the film.
Unfortunately, too many people saw it as hammy overacting, and criticized this film. To them I say, "How good could YOU have done in this role?!" They missed the point. It IS overacting, but it was done intentionally and successfully, and to pull that off requires tremendous talent. To run down a street shouting "I'm a vampire!" over and over may not seem like Oscar material, but it's the hammy way he does it that actually makes it work. It, and the many scenes like it in which Cage goes WAY over the top, are signs of true comedic genius, which, sadly, seems to have remained unexplored as his career has gone on. Forget the infamous cockroach-eating scene, that's just incidental and not worthy of all the bad press it got. There are far too many treasures in the film to focus on that brief scene.
This movie was done when black comedies were not in fashion, and way too many people never 'got it'. This film won't work for people who demand the typical mainstream fodder. It works as both a comedy and an allegory (the allegory being vampirism for loneliness and alienation). There's barely a scene when Cage is not doing something very funny, especially in the scenes where he improvised totally nonscripted quirks for Peter Loew. But because there are some harsher scenes of murder, violence, mental torture, psychic sadism, and rape, viewers feel afraid to laugh - even though those darker parts are pretty tame. Primarily, this movie is a comedy. It's okay to laugh, because that's why Cage was jumping on desks, smashing furniture, and talking in a very affected accent - to make us laugh! That same weird accent that grates on some people's nerves just cracks me up. There's not too many movies you'll see where it's actually hilarious when a guy puts a gun in his mouth and pulls the trigger. That's just not funny, but Cage somehow made it humorous. (His strange cry of "boohoo" there is my favorite line in the movie).
The supporting cast is also superb; dedicated actors who gave spot-on performances, like Kasi Lemmons and Maria Conchita Alonso. When you see a quirky, unusual, well-made film like this, it's easy to realize just how bad the mainstream movies. It's not tired cliches and hackneyed jokes that are funny, it's the *delivery* of lines that aren't normally considered funny. Nick doesn't have a single 'joke' per se in this movie, yet he's hilarious every second.
This DVD is a real treat. It contains a few scenes that were not in the final cut, so although it's not advertised as being a 'director's cut', it really is. The commentary with Cage and the director is consistently funny and interesting. They noth chuckle frequently at Cage's antics. Cage reveals that most of what he was doing was either improvised before the cameras, or thought up in his hotel room the night before. The director imparts various tidbits about the filming. The one negative thing about the commentary is that the director talks nonstop throughout, rudely interrupting Cage constantly in mid sentence. I'd rather hear what Nick has to say, but he can barely get a word in as the director rambles on as each scene unfolds. Fortunately, Nick is a patient, polite person and the crosstalk is little.
I hope someday, perhaps with this release, and considering the commercial direction Cage's career has gone, the film will get the recognition it deserves.
30 internautes sur 35 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9a88d9c0) étoiles sur 5 A seminal film 22 août 2005
Par Eolake - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
I saw this first time in the movie theatre, and I got the feeling that most of the audience did not get it at all. After the film ended, one man said sarcastically: "I can't wait for the sequel!"

I think most people think it is comedy, due to Nick Cage's extreme acting. But... I don't think it really is. It is basically unclassifiable, and as such has a hard time in the market.

To me it was strange, and funny, and fascinating. I see it as a portrait of a man who is going mad. This is rare, and an extremely difficult thing to do, because we know so little about madness. And of course it is a very uncomfortable subject also.

Cage was just fantastic in this role.

Maria Alonso too, and so beautiful.

I recommend it, if you like to try different things.
15 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9a88db10) étoiles sur 5 "It Never Goes Away" 27 janvier 2005
Par Laura Torrespico - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
This is probably one of the most hilarious and satirical black comedies I own. Even though it is from the late eighties, it's a timeless gem, and when I need a good laugh, it's there. Just like New Yorker character yuppie literary genius, Peter says, "It never goes away".
Mind you, this is not a vampire movie, but a satirical view on a lonely young man that has "everything" falling apart. It all begins when he's getting ready to go to work and cuts himself shaving, and somehow he distortedly begins to think sex vixen Jennifer Beals who's supposedly a vampire bit him. From that point on it's a steady downward spiral of peculiar and weird scenarios to come; his personality becomes more erratic and his actions unpredictable and bizarre to say the least. He begins showing up to work in a suit, but no socks, becomes photophobic, and begins picking on his Cuban secretary played by Maria Conchita Alonso.
One of my favorite scenes is when he is at the psychiatrist office and he is standing on the ledge of the high-rise window holding a wooden stick, and he tells her he's going to go out there and find real love. The infamous scene when he eats the cockroach is a little disturbing, but you know they paid him good money to do so, but that's a good one too. I don't want to give the movie away since you must see it.
At times while watching the movie, or at least the first time, you wonder what's real and what isn't, and it's a pit perturbing however at the end you can figure it out.
Vampire's kiss is a satire about psychosis, and as you see, it doesn't care if you have a prestigious job or if you're a genius.
Every time I see a N. Cage movie I think of Peter, because there has to be just a little bit of him in there somewhere.
10 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9a88dec4) étoiles sur 5 satirical psychoanalysis 30 août 2007
Par LizzieW - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
This movie is terribly misunderstood by those who have little understanding of the human psyche. Cage portrays a narcissist who desperately seeks love but equally fears it and cannot achieve it without disassociating from reality and creating a fantasy.
Although the movie is hilarious, it's equally disturbing as the viewer observes Cage's character developing from narcissist into psychopath and ultimately, a murderer. Apparently, he knows he has issues and attempts to desperately seek help from an egocentric psychiatrist.
Long and short; the movie is brilliant, Cage is brilliant and I must say it's one of the best movies I've ever seen. I'll never grow tired of watching it.
Definitely a movie for anyone who studies Psychology!
HASH(0x9a88df6c) étoiles sur 5 Hurts So Good! 11 avril 2016
Par Bobby Sprinkles - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
Painfully awesome! One of Nick Cage's worst/best performances ever! Everything about this movie is absurd. ABSURD! It's like watching two dogs making love, you'll want to look away but you can't (Or maybe you DON'T want to look away! Maybe you WANT to keep watching...And watching...And watching...). This movie so bad/awesome that you'll feel dirty just watching it...But it's so good. It's better than Titanic!
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