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Hush Hush Sweet Charlotte [Import USA Zone 1]

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Détails sur le produit

  • Acteurs : Bette Davis, Olivia de Havilland, Joseph Cotten, Agnes Moorehead, Cecil Kellaway
  • Réalisateurs : Robert Aldrich
  • Scénaristes : Henry Farrell, Lukas Heller
  • Producteurs : Robert Aldrich, Walter Blake
  • Format : Sous-titré, Cinémascope, NTSC, Import
  • Audio : Anglais
  • Sous-titres : Anglais, Français, Espagnol
  • 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 : 20th Century Fox
  • Date de sortie du DVD : 8 avril 2008
  • Durée : 133 minutes
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : Soyez la première personne à écrire un commentaire sur cet article
  • ASIN: B0012KSUU4
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 275.016 en DVD & Blu-ray (Voir les 100 premiers en DVD & Blu-ray)
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.6 étoiles sur 5 382 commentaires
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Oh, so THAT'S what's meant by "Southern Gothic"! 28 septembre 2008
Par C R Swanson - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
I went into this movie knowing nothing about it. I bought it because I liked the lead actresses and Joseph Cotten is always fun up on the screen. So imagine my surprise when, just a few minutes into the film, someone's hand gets rather graphically cut off! Not something I would've expected for 1965.

The movie centers around Charlotte Hollis (Bette Davis), who lives in an old mansion. It was the scene of a crime in 1927, the previously mentioned hand-chop, which ended up being a murder, and she was blamed for it. She was never charged but everyone "knows" she's guilty (especially since she was having an affair with the murder victim). She's spent her entire adult life living in the house with her servant (Agnes Morehead, and I gotta say, I had no idea it was her), and not really doing anything else, going very slightly crazy (though she's far more sane than she pretends to be, at least at the start).

Sadly her house is about to be knocked down to make room for an expressway. I guess that's better than having your planet demolished to make room for a hyperspace bypass, but still harsh. She's not too pleased about this and so enlists the aid of her cousin (Olivia de Havilland), and her doctor (Joseph Cotten) to save her house.

Not surprisingly, things don't go entirely as planned, and Charlotte starts to halucinate, thinking she's seeing or hearing her dead beau. Even more ominous things start to happen, like a butcher knife (the murder weapon), being found stuck into the floor next to a severed hand. Is Charlotte actualy going round the bend now, or is someone just trying to make her thnk she is?

This is certainly one of the most entertaining films I've seen in a while. The story is gripping, the direction is excellent and Bette Davis really kicks ass as Charlotte. She really keeps the audience wondering what's going on in her head. Olivia de Havilland and Joseph Cotten are also excellent.

This is a great film, and one I'd recommend to anyone who likes horror or mysteries. Very, very good!
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 FANTASTIC PERFORMANCES 26 septembre 2009
Par David F. Baker - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
Bette Davis, Olivia deHavilland & Agnes Moorehead gives fantastic performances in this wonderful if slightly over the top horror classic. This film was nominated for 7 Academy Awards and when you watch it you can see why. In my opinion this film is even better than "What Ever Happened to Baby Jane?" Just the dialogue and snappy lines alone is worth watching this movie and having Bette, Olivia & Agnes deliver those lines is pure fun! Some of the lines that Bette says in the film: "Where you are I could spit in your eye...with no strain at all", "What do you think I asked you here for...company?!", and the best line of all (directed at Olivia deHavilland)- "You're a vile, sorry little [...]!" Wonderfully witty and campy dialogue that is a joy to watch and see. Agnes Moorehead has some great lines with her drawn out southern accent: "You know she broke that dadburn teapot up there...tea running all down the walls! Shooooweeee! "She nottin but a chil'" and my favorite (also directed at Olivia deHavilland) "Oh so your finally showin' the right side of you'face ain't ya...well I seen it all the time". If you can't find something to love about this film, then there is something wrong with you. They don't make classic suspense/horror films like this anymore.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 CLASSIC MELODRAMA/HORROR 12 mai 2006
Par William G. Ratcliffe - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
Surprisingly this film is over 40 years old, and still captures one's imagination and attention. As a child, i was too young to see the film in the theaters, tho i do remember the film making it's TV debut, as it was a big deal for some reason back then.

Seeing it on a black and white tv set dampered things a bit, as i thought that because of the grand scale the production seemed to possess that it was filmed in color. I was taken aback when i found out it was filmed in black and white. I only remembered at the time the dark scenes around the house, Bette Davis slowly deteriorating, and the 'mirror' scene near the end of the film with Davis confronting her dead 'ex lover'. Well, kinda. Won't give the ending away. Otherwise, it was scary all in all to me.

It took years of waiting and seeing the film on different TV stations to finally get a video version of the film, which was uncut. TV at the time had a strange practice of editing down films to conform to their airtime, and also the violence to not offend the easily offended, tho sometimes makes a film incomprehensible.

The violence in the film is minimal, tho the first murder is and was a shocking set-piece that sets the whole tone of the film. Unlike Joan Crawford's 'Straight-Jacket', a film that Crawford opted for after leaving Charlotte and replaced quickly by DeHavilland where ax murders continue, the initial horror is not repeated in Charlotte, but you never know, right? That's how a good horror film is made. It's not exactly what you see, it's what you think you may see.

For it's time, the film boasted a boatfull of seasoned actors, and did a very good job with the material. The cinematography isn't as smooth as one would like, but given the time-span between murders and eerie moments a viewer needs to be on one's toes.

It's a shame that the film wasn't photographed in color, but, according to Davis herself, the film would have looked like 'Gone With The Wind' if it was. DeHavilland was a superb replacement for Crawford, as her rather laid-back approach to acting played against type. She's no Melanie here, and gave another powerful performance. As for Joseph Cotten, for some reason i never did like his style of acting. Aside from his classic performance in Citizen Kane, Cotten seemed rather bored in his acting chores, and never grabbed my attention in anything else he did, including this film.

Agnes Moorehead's performance was again, against type, as she by then was famous for her portrait of the over-bearing mother-in-law in 'Bewitched'. Here, she plays a dedicated servant, who is both outspoken, and knows from the early frames that something shady is going on.

It took quite a few viewings to figure out who the actual killer was. Either i was stupid child, or because it was not actually 'said' who the killer was in a way where it seemed important at the time when Davis's character is being transported away from her home is lost. After a few viewings it did sink in that it was Cecil Kellaway's character who did fill in the empty blanks and let us realize what was going on.

Most claim that the film's running time is rather long. One must think of the scope of the material involved, and you'll understand why it took some time to not only get to know each character, but slowly know thier intent, and importance in Charlotte's life.

The expanded DVD version persented here is a curiousity. It has a few TV and film trailers, which are superb to look at. The quality of the film is again, superb.

I was just wondering if there was any footage of Crawford on the set, or any footage shot of her in character. Would have been nice to see what she would have looked like if she actually did the film, but, much too late now.

So, Charlotte is a classic melodrama with some horror thrown in for good measure. It's still not a film for the little kiddies, as some images may be a little disturbing, and in some areas they may become bored and fall asleep. For us adults, it's an example of good filmmaking, utilizing some of our most beloved actors.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Three Stars of Yesteryear In Terrific Gothic Thriller 23 avril 2004
Par Simon Davis - Publié sur Amazon.com
Achat vérifié
The 1960's decade saw alot of veteran performers who had their acting heyday in the 1930's and 40's moving into psychological thrillers and horror efforts as a way of continuing in lead roles. Some of these efforts were of very poor quality but once in a while a gem appeared that has stood the test of time. "Hush...Hush Sweet Charlotte", was such an effort and boasted the talents of three seasoned acting legends in the unstoppable Bette Davis, Olivia de Havilland and Joseph Cotton. Bette Davis indeed had one of her better later day roles in this film which followed on from her huge success in 1962's "Whatever Happened to Baby Jane". Contrary to popular belief however this film was not a sequel to that earlier success as it had an entirely different locale, story and set of characters. The film did not get off to a promising start production wise in that it was originally planned as a reteaming of Bette with rival Joan Crawford. The two had scored a total triumph with "Baby Jane", however due to a number of circumstances Crawford withdrew and after offering the role of Cousin Miriam to Vivien Leigh among others, director Robert Aldrich passed the role to a most reluctant de Havilland who didn't relish the chance to play the villianess of the piece.
"Hush ...Hush Sweet Charlotte", takes place in the decaying Old South of the 1960's. Bette Davis plays reclusive Charlotte Hollis who lives on her own in her run down Southern mansion that many years before saw a ghastly murder take place that robbed her of her one chance at personal happiness with young married John Mayhew (Bruce Dern). His brutal murder by a meatcleaver is shown in a flash back sequence after which the story moves to the present where the unsettled Charlotte finds her formally grand Louisiana home under threat by the bulldozers. Failing to scare off the workmen with a shotgun Charlotte writes to her cousin, the worldly Miriam Deering to ask for help in saving her property. Childhood rivals for the attentions of Charlotte's father Big Sam Hollis (Victor Buono) at first Miriam seems sweet and kind and totally concerned for Charlotte's welfare however all is not what it seems especially when Miriam teams up with old beau Dr. Drew Bayliss (Joseph Cotton) to see what is in the estate for them. Before long Charlotte is literally being driven out of her mind as she experiences what she thinks are nightmarish visions of her dead lover reappearing minus his hand and head , heads rolling down the staircase, eeerie voices calling out to her in the night and finally a belief that she has actually shot Drew by mistake. As her mental state starts to crumble and she is the victim of some mind numbing drugs courtesy of Drew, the old housekeeper Velma (Agnes Moorehead in an Oscar nominated performance), begins to work out what the pair are up to. That knowledge however eventually costs her her life . While at the mercy of the scheming Drew and Miriam, Charlotte however is not defenceless and when she finally discovers the truth of what has been going on she enacts her own revenge that frees her of the pair forever. Only after the intervention of visiting writer Harry Willis (Cecil Kellaway)who had an enduring interest in Charlotte's case, does she finally learn (only as she leaves her home for the last time), the real truth behind who murdered her childhood beau all those years ago.
The story of "Hush...Hush Sweet Charlotte", while fairly obvious does make riverting viewing and the large cast of veteran performers really show their expertise and years of experience in their parts. Bette Davis for once gets to play the potential victim of the piece and it is Olivia de Havilland, so often associated with kindly, sympathetic characters that really has a field day as the evil Miriam intent upon getting Charlotte's money for herself. These two women had worked together many times during their heyday at Warner Brothers but rarely has their screen work had the electricity that it does here. The scene where they supposedly dump Drew's body is sensational as Miriam for the first time really shows her evil menace and it is some of the best work that Olivia de Havilland did on screen. The supporting cast is top rate as well and full of wonderful character actors such as the already mentioned Agnes Morrehead who steals every scene she is in as the uncouth but devoted housekeeper. Cecil Kellaway, Victor Buono who had also been in Aldrich's previous "Baby Jane" effort and Ellen Corby all bring their special expertise to the large and small supporting roles and veteran Mary Astor makes a rare 1960's appearance in the important role of elderly Jewel Mayhew, John's jealous wife. Blessed with a much bigger budget than on his earlier "Baby Jane", project Aldrich was able to make good use of beautiful locations at a great old Southern Mansion in Baton Rouge. This really aids the spooky elements of this horror story and the stark black and white photography is a great asset in particular during Charlotte's ghostly nightmare sequences.
For a trip down memory lane when veterans like Bette Davis and Olivia de Havilland still appeared in major productions with roles tailored to them, "Hush ...Hush Sweet Charlotte", is unsurpassed entertainment. Certainly the special effects may seem tame by today's standards but the joy here is to see two actress's giving these roles their all. Davis and de Havilland make a great screen team and compared to the other "monsters" she often played in the 1960's it's a joy to see Bette Davis playing a victim role for a change. Gothic melodrama of the first order perhaps but hugely entertaining and sure to create a few chills along the way. Highly recommended for all old style mystery lovers.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Classic You Have to Watch 22 octobre 2015
Par nameless patient - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD Achat vérifié
I saw this recently on TCM, and it's very good. This is a classic movie. They were going to put Bette Davis and Joan Crawford together again, but there was a conflict with the two. All these old classics have a plot. Bette Davis' acting is great. Olivia DeHaviland (cousin) starts out sweet and innocent, but she wants Bette Davis committed. Bette Davis takes care of everything at the end. You have to watch.
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