James Bond - Casino Royale () (Deluxe Edition) Blu-ray (Original Film- Titel der Blu-ray: James Bond - Casino Royale ()) - Alle Infos zur. carolineohlsson.se - Kaufen Sie James Bond - Casino Royale günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und. carolineohlsson.se - Kaufen Sie James Bond - Casino Royale günstig ein. Qualifizierte Bestellungen werden kostenlos geliefert. Sie finden Rezensionen und.
But rest assured, Craig puts his own signature mark on the film in the end. The "Bond Girl" is hot once again, despite being younger than the past few darlings.
She is well-prepared and keeps Bond in check very nicely. For a change, Vesper her character name in the movie , unlike several Bond ladies, actually maintains a British accent along with Bond.
Also unlike other Bond films, actually falls in love with his screenmate. Without spoiling anything for anyone, I shall move on to the next highlight of the film.
If you've never seen Daniel Craig act before or even if you have, you will not be disappointed, believe me. Pierce Brosnan was good in Goldeneye, perhaps, but not nearly as suave as Daniel Craig is here.
He produces a more believable accent and his body type alone does more for the Bond persona then Brosnan ever could. But let's stick to the movie, shall we?
Overall, if you have a chance to grab this one on Blu-Ray, do yourself the favor. When combined with 5.
The sound rivals that of a Multiplex theater and the picture clarity is even better. The soundtrack, as always, is amazing.
The acting is good and the action is awesome with great directing and cinematography as well. After all, would you ever expect anything less from "'Bond, James Bond'"?
These movies with the Blonde Bond just continue to get better. The producers have learned from the Borne movies and have moved to the great action fast paced style they use.
Bond relies less on his gadgets, although a visit from Q would not be too bad from time to time. The changes from black and white to color effectively transition you from scenes in the past to the present and enhance your viewing pleasure, without confusing anyone I know this because my wife-God bless her-cannot follow a movie unless it is completely linear.
The action is non stop, especially the scene around the embassy. The two disc blu-ray adds some great features and is worth the two-five dollar increase, especially if you catch a great deal on here.
All in all this is one of my favorite Bond movies and thankfully breathes new life into the series. This collectors edition is better!!! I'm not going to delve into the movie itself more of the tech side of it.
I noticed that the original casino royale that came out a couple of yrs. The first thing that was an upgrade was the sound, TrueHD I think should've been on the original disc but for whatever the reason it's on this one now.
I notice a big difference in sound design and music it's just better. Second is the features more of what I was looking for in this one, although there is some of the orig.
From someone who grew up on seeing Bond in the theatres. This movie should have been a whole lot bigger at the Box office then it was.
Everybody was just plain sick of the James Bond movies because of the last couple of dud Bonds This one even the women will really appreciate.
This bond cannot only kick all the other Bonds butts at the same time, he can also out act the others. I was expecting this to be an uncut version however, I am satisfied with the dvd.
It would be better had it been with the added clips. Skip to main content. Email to friends Share on Facebook - opens in a new window or tab Share on Twitter - opens in a new window or tab Share on Pinterest - opens in a new window or tab.
Add to watch list. Mouse over to Zoom - Click to enlarge. See other items More Sign in to check out Check out as guest. Resume making your offer , if the page does not update immediately.
Add to watch list Remove from watch list. Watch list is full. Your country's customs office can offer more details, or visit eBay's page on international trade.
This amount is subject to change until you make payment. For additional information, see the Global Shipping Program terms and conditions - opens in a new window or tab This amount includes applicable customs duties, taxes, brokerage and other fees.
For additional information, see the Global Shipping Program terms and conditions - opens in a new window or tab. Estimated delivery dates - opens in a new window or tab include seller's handling time, origin ZIP Code, destination ZIP Code and time of acceptance and will depend on shipping service selected and receipt of cleared payment - opens in a new window or tab.
Stealing his smarts as well as his heart, she will become the only woman ever to make him distrust his alliances with his government and his job.
The game soon plays itself out in unexpected ways, and Bond learns that in the spy business -- as in poker -- you never know who you can trust.
Why 'Casino Royale' works where so many of the previous Bond films failed is because it at last restores a sense of urgency and consequence to the proceedings.
Hardly the cool and unflappable comedian of the Moore years, or even the ruggedly calm, charming hedonist perfected by Connery, this Bond is fallible, clumsy and even blockheaded.
He has no gadgets to rely on, no over-the-top villain to foil, and he yet has found a Bond girl he loves enough that he's willing to jeopardize his entire life.
Bond hasn't been this vulnerable since the last great film in the franchise, 's vastly underrated 'On Her Majesty's Secret Service. Dropping the ridiculous, CGI-laden extravagances of the Brosnan entries which reached their nadir when Bond went para-surfing off of a digital cliff in 's 'Die Another Day' , 'Royale' is rugged and rough.
The action sequences here are simply incredible. The early Madagascar foot-race sequence is a tour de force of choreography, movement, camera placement and pacing -- it's simply fantastic.
The sequence where Bond attempts to sabotage a airport bomber is also a stand-out. Even the casino sequences are oddly exciting, because we know the stakes, and they're high -- I never would have thought two people playing poker could be so riveting.
You may have noticed that I've gotten to the end of this review without speaking those two words: It's a testament to 'Casino Royale' that it probably would have been the finest Bond film in eons, on every level -- writing, direction, action, sexiness -- regardless of the Bond actor who played him.
But Craig defied all the skeptics and proved a surprisingly vociferous group of online detractors absolutely wrong. He is, for my money, the only actor since Connery to completely own the role.
He mixes sexiness, swagger, irony and even a sprinkling of brute vulgarity to create an interpretation that transcends the cliches.
Though perhaps Green as Bong girl Lynd is a bit too young for Craig, we never once doubt that Bond is in love with her.
It's the heart of the story, and at last, Craig allows us to see the heart of Bond. Together with the talent and dedication put into 'Royale,' it finally restores the lost luster to a once mighty, grand franchise.
They've been saying it at the end of every outing for years now Recently overtaking HD DVD in terms of total unit sales for the first time since launch, Blu-ray is enjoying the sales edge, and a big title like 'Casino Royale' should only help solidify that lead.
If Sony doesn't deliver with this one, it would not be fatal to the format, but it certainly would rank as a major disappointment. To be honest, I like this transfer, but I don't love it.
But it also looks a bit digital and artificial. I'm certainly all for the filmmaker's intent, but even if that is the case here, I can't deny that the sheer level of detail rarely reaches the heights of the best Blu-ray titles I've enjoyed, and though the image does have pop, I wasn't consistently blown away.
The credits take off with the typically bombastic Bond theme song, and it looks fantastic. Colors are rich, vivid and stable. And the sense of depth and three-dimensionality -- even though we're talking animation here -- is wonderful.
Unfortunately, after that, I couldn't hlep but feel a bit deflated. The film has been shined up like a new penny, and truly sparkles.
Blacks are excellent, and colors are vibrant. But contrast consistently runs hot, enough so that the image looks routinely blown-out and unrealistic.
Colors often feel oversaturated. Fleshtones just don't look natural, and aside from extreme close-ups, I often could not detect realistic skin textures -- everyone looks painted orange.
Dark scenes are actually better -- contrast isn't so distracting, and the film's use of cooler blues pays off with a more film-like, pleasing appearance.
I realise they want to keep the film visible, but one has to assume that people would already have seen it by the time they start delving into the bonus features.
A second audio-only commentary from the crew is also available, offering insight from the producers, screenwriters, stunt co-ordinator, costumers and more.
This is the more technical of the two tracks, and is therefore considerably drier and harder going at least for my tastes , but it still contains interesting facts about the filmmaking process.
It doesn't flow quite as well as the first track because of its 'stitched together' nature, but it's still worthy of your attention. The 'Know Your Double-O' trivia quiz asks you to enter your name, select single or multi-player and then answer a series of ten, fifteen or twenty questions your choice.
The content is a combination of text and video questions, the latter of which test your observational skills by asking you questions directly relating to the preceding video clips.
Each question is timed, and the quicker you answer, the more points you get. My first bash yielded one hundred and forty nine points from twenty questions, which I was fairly happy with given my non-fanatical status.
I've no idea how many questions are included, so it's possible this one could grow stale pretty quickly, but it was enjoyable while it lasted.
Finally on disc one we have a series of trailers, including a promo reel for Sony Blu-ray releases, plus theatrical trailers for Hancock , 21 and Vantage Point.
Frustratingly the trailer that might have been of interest, the Casino Royale trailer, isn't included. Disc two kicks off with a series of deleted scenes for in total, presented in HD with a combined running time of The first is a completely unnecessary scene that shows Bond being taken to hospital after his torture at the hands of Le Chiffre.
The second is a short walk and talk scene with Bond and Vesper Lynd, while the third is an extended version of the black and white opening sequence.
The final scene is a slight extension of one of the final scenes in Venice. All things considered I can see why the scenes were cut, because they add little to the film.
Feldman , to the eventual release of the film we all know and love in I didn't actually know the whole back story behind the legal struggle for the rights to produce a theatrical version of the novel, so this featurette actually filled in a lot of the blanks.
There's a fair bit of background info on the author, specifically his involvement in WWII and the events that shaped his post-war decision to write Casino Royale.
The featurette also fills in a lot of character detail for Bond himself. One thing I learned from this featurette is that the production didn't actually go anywhere near Madagascar when shooting the free running sequence.
Instead, they used a old abandoned hotel complex that was being used by the Royal Bahamas Defence Force. There's also a look at the underwater sequences, including interviews with the stunt doubles on some of the older films.
There's a great deal of background info on the social scene of the time, as well as a little insight into the people who inspired the character of Felix Leiter.
To be honest I couldn't really see why this deserved a twenty-four minute featurette to itself, but there you go.
The featurette basically documents the shooting of the film's climactic sequence, in which Bond attempts to rescue Vesper from the sinking Palazzo. There's plenty of behind the scenes footage of location shooting, underwater photography, model making, special effects and the like.
The featurette chronicles the search for the actor who would replace Pierce Brosnan as Bond, and includes interview footage with Daniel Craig, director Martin Campbell, writer Paul Haggis and many of the cast and crew.
There's plenty of on-set footage, include a behind the scenes look at the freerun sequence. He's not a bad card player either.
For Real' HD, There's a lot of overlap between this and the other featurettes, but there is also a fair amount of interesting behind the scenes footage of the filming of the freerun sequence, among other things.
Although it has little to do with the main feature other than the inclusion of the girls, it's a perfectly welcome addition to the set.
The Art of the Freerun HD, There's plenty of interview footage with Sebastien Foucan, the co-founder of parkour, who expresses his genuine delight at being in a Bond movie.
Foucan gives us a little bit of background info on the origins of the sport and his training regime, and it's amazing to see the guy at work as he gracefully negotiates the toughest obstacles as if they weren't there.
This is one of the more interesting features on the disc. From Storyboard to Screen' HD, It features interviews with the director, producer and stunt co-ordinator among others , who talk us through the complex process of realising the sequence for the big screen.
Much to my surprise, 'Filmmaker Profiles' HD, It's good value, but a pain for reviewers who think they're nearing the end of a mammoth session!
Cornell is one of only a few male artists to have a song featured over the opening credits of a Bond movie, and I think it fits the tone of the film very well.
The disc also has a few BD-Live features. At the time of writing the only Bond-related features were a handful of promotional trailers for Quantum of Solace.
To be honest BD-Live is so slow distributors are going to have to do something a lot better with the platform for people to give a rat's arse about it.
As it stands, it was barely worth the time it took to load the page. The only saving grace was the trailer about new Bond girl Olga Kurylenko, because the Ukrainian model is breathtakingly gorgeous.