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Mort sur le Nil
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Description du produit
Description du produit
Mort sur le Nil (Death On The Nile), 1 DVD, 140 minutes
Un meurtrier a frappé à bord du luxueux vapeur du Nil, le Karnak, et Hercule Poirot est confronté à son affaire la plus déconcertante. Dans le somptueux décor du Nil, les rôles de cette énigme policière sont joués par une galerie de personnages mémorables...
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Meilleures évaluations de France
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Un film excellent, un casting de luxe, Peter Ustinov, Mia Farrow, Jane Birkin etc... le suspens est au rendez-vous. À voir sans hésitation !!!!
Meilleurs commentaires provenant d’autres pays
Taking a common Christie outline of a group of characters in a specific location, a murder and a reason for almost every character to want the victim dead, Hercule Poirot is left to deduce the truth!
For me, the film is just a perfect combination of a complicated whodunit script with a healthy dose of humour mixed in, an absolutely perfect cast across the board (Angela Lansbury in particular is outstanding as a boozy novelist of dubious romantic fiction) and an exotic grand location in which to bump the cast off. The new Blu-ray edition gives the film a terrrific extra shine making it look brand new again.
Extras run about an hour, comprising a 22 minute vintage featurette consisting of interviews with cast and crew during production (which was on the previous DVD release) alongside new interviews with costume designer Anthony Powell, Dame Angela Lansbury and producer Richard Goodwin. There’s also a couple of still image galleries to flick through.
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Accept no imitations: this is fabulous, an absolute classic. The adaptation of Christie's (rather humourless) whodunnit vastly improves on the novel by tight plotting, and the injection of a healthy dose of camp. A stable full of Hollywood's biggest names chews the scenery to bits and they have a whale of a time while they're doing it. Peter Ustinov brings a dry wit to Poirot; Niven is stiff-backed and debonaire as Colonel Race. Bette Davis is a gorgeously grouchy old biddy with a penchant for pinching jewellery, constantly bickering with the incomparable Maggie Smith, hilarious as her sniffy companion, appalled at being reduced to working as a private nurse after Linnet's father ruined her family's fortune. ("If there are two things in the world I can't abide it's heat and heathens!") But no review could be complete without a loving mention of Angela Lansbury, whose portrayal of teetering tipsy erotic novelist Salome Otterbourne is one of the campest in cinema history. Lansbury has a ball teetering around sloshing her drinks, and she's adorable to watch.
Farrow and McCorkindale are both terrific - his star never really rose after this, which was a shame. If there's a weakness, it's that the rest of the cast battles to keep up with the leads (Lois Chiles looks the part as Linette, but is quite a weak link, and a couple of the others (Jane Birkin, Olivia Hussey, Jon Finch) are too thinly written to be really effective). But that's a small gripe, and the screen would explode if all the performances were as large as Bette's and Angela's. In short, it's bouncy good fun, a classic of its genre and a true style guide for the limp Hollywood stars and starlets who plod across the screen today. They really don't make 'em like this anymore.