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  • 3:10 to Yuma  [2007] [US Import] [Blu-ray] [Region A]
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3:10 to Yuma [2007] [US Import] [Blu-ray] [Region A]

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Frequently Bought Together

3:10 to Yuma  [2007] [US Import] [Blu-ray] [Region A] + The Assassination Of Jesse James By The Coward Robert Ford [Blu-ray] [2007] [Region Free] + True Grit [Blu-ray] [2011] [Region Free]
Price For All Three: £22.92

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Product details

  • Actors: Russell Crowe, Christian Bale, Ben Foster, Logan Lerman, Dallas Roberts
  • Directors: James Mangold
  • Writers: Derek Haas, Elmore Leonard, Halsted Welles, Michael Brandt
  • Producers: Aaron Downing, Cathy Konrad, Dixie J. Capp
  • Format: AC-3, Closed-captioned, Dolby, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, Spanish
  • Region: All Regions (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: R (Restricted) (US MPAA rating. See details.)
  • Studio: Lions Gate
  • DVD Release Date: 8 Jan. 2008
  • Run Time: 122 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (158 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000XRO3MQ
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 95,155 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)


Product Description

Crowe/Bale/Fonda ~ 3:10 To Yuma (2007)


Don't believe, despite what some may tell you, that the western is dead. 3:10 To Yuma is one of a handful of films in the genre that have slipped out over the past decade, with this one a fresh take on an Elmore Leonard story that was previously filmed with Glenn Ford in the lead role. This time, the cast is led by Russell Crowe and Christian Bale, and it's a fairly straightforward tale that they tell. Basically, Bale's sheriff vows to bring Crowe's killer to justice, and to make sure that he gets on the prison train of the title. It's pretty much as simple as that.

The film is low on surprises, to be fair, but 3:10 To Yuma is powered by the strong central performances, and the direction of Walk The Line helmer James Mangold, who makes much of the stunning scenery that his camera is often pointed at. There’s clearly a love of the genre here, with the landscapes eaten up by the excellent photography work.

And that's where the Blu-ray comes in. 3:10 To Yuma might not instantly spring to mind as any kind of reference disc, but the picture quality here is just brilliant. The detail of the visuals here is just the kind of material that high definition helps to accentuate, and there's no skimping on the picture quality here at all. It's matched by a diverse and often aggressive audio mix, that'll also give any decent set of speakers a real workout.

3:10 To Yuma isn't, in all honesty, a brilliant film, but it is a fun and entertaining western, and easily warrants a couple of hours from your eyeballs nonetheless. As a workout for a home cinema system? That's where it really comes into its own, far more so than you might expecting. --Jon Foster --This text refers to an alternate Blu-ray edition.

Customer Reviews

3.9 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

83 of 95 people found the following review helpful By Rowena Hoseason HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on 3 Dec. 2007
Format: DVD
Putting Russell Crowe and Christian Bale together in this movie was a master-stroke. They take opposing roles as the film romps along and the conflict (and then friendship) which develops between them makes for some gripping, nasty and touching moments.
This isn't one of those slowly paced, meandering modern westerns where it takes forever and a day for nothing much to happen. This is a vigh-velocity romp with plenty of wham! and bam! In 3:10 To Yuma the characters develop through blood, sweat and tears (punctuated by gunfire and fist fights).

Bale is a failing farmer, a cripple, who feels he's letting down his family and in particular his oldest son. Crowe is a high-living outlaw, used to ruling the roost and robbing whoever he can. Their paths cross when Crowe is captured and Bale agrees to join the guards who will take the prisoner to catch the prison train (that's the 3:10 to Yuma).

So that sets the scene for a road journey, one where the two men get to know each other, understand more about each other, fight each other, ride horses, sit round campfire, get beaten up -- all that good western stuff. The pace of the film is rapid, so it doesn't sit around dwelling on each point, but clips along to the next fight, the next showdown, the next twist.
There are moments of sweeping action on the plains and in the railroad yards, backed with gritted-teeth drama as the farmer's son starts to admire the outlaw -- his father can't compete with the glamorous gun-slinger who effortlessly charms the women, and provides exactly the wrong role model for the boy.
Bale's character can't quite believe that Crowe really is 100% bad, and that he's completely beyond redemption. Crowe keeps proving, brutally, that he really IS a bad man.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Mr. C. Gelderd VINE VOICE on 7 Aug. 2014
Format: Blu-ray
The greatest element about this Western, probably the best since 1992’s ‘Unforgiven’, is the chemistry between leading men Russell Crowe and Christian Bale. As many movies can be judged on the strength of the villain in many action genres, Crowe is both charming and deadly at the flip of a coin without over-playing his role. His outlaw has survived by being a humane person, with morals and reasons behind his actions and with a charming smile to face you, Crowe shows he will easily stab you in the back (or neck) when your back is turned.

Bale’s broken and troubled rancher may not have the exciting or fun role of the two, but Dan Evans is the symbol of 1800s America; struggling to provide for his family and release the horror of war he faced and was wounded in. His sense of duty is wonderful, and Bale plays a great and likeable character who is just trying to protect those he loves by proving himself as a worthy husband, father and rancher.

Director James “Walk The Line” Mangold dispenses with many Western clichés and simply sticks to a rousing action film, thankfully not packed with shoot-outs or chases, but instead full of interesting and tense character development and the growing sense of danger from the dangers around the gang of men heading to their final destination. It’s brutal and brilliantly staged once the six shooters are drawn, with nothing glamorised or touched by CGI thankfully.
Just good old fashioned set design, authentic locations and stunt-work and an exciting, Eastwood-style soundtrack by Marco Beltrami.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By C. O. DeRiemer HALL OF FAMETOP 1000 REVIEWER on 7 Aug. 2009
Format: DVD
My take on 2007's 3:10 to Yuma? Ninety-two minutes for the 1957 original versus 122 minutes. Thirty-two listed actors of which 11 are credited (according to IMDb) versus 43 listed actors of which 32 are credited.

Taut craftsmanship with few obvious lessons versus morality Hollywood-style. No angst, just a great Western story versus so much angst (morality, redemption, failure, father/son, husband/wife, and so on) that I thought I'd never get the angst out of my clothes.

A tension-filled duel of wits and stubbornness between Van Heflin and Glenn Ford which ties them closer and closer together versus odd and unnecessary (except by Hollywood standards) hints of an attachment that dare not speak its name featuring Wade's psycho sidekick,

Great character acting versus great character acting.

Two fine lead performances versus two fine lead performances...but for Dan Evans I'll take Heflin's straightforward doggedness over Christian Bale's modern-day intensity. While I like Ford's and Russell Crowe's performances as Ben Wade, just as a matter of personal preference I like Ford's particular style of slyness and charisma as Wade a little better than Crowe's.

An ending that is tidy and quite satisfying versus an ending that tries to carry too much meaning.

Is it fair to judge a contemporary remake against the original? I think it probably is when the remake suffers (in my view) from contemporary Hollywood bloat. The original was a tight, small story put together by Hollywood craftsmen who knew how to tell and present a story on film. There just isn't, in my opinion, 30 minutes of better movie in the remake. I've watched the Ford/Heflin version a couple of times. I doubt that I'll revisit the Crowe/Bale version. For those who like movies, whichever version you wind up liking, watching both might be a worthwhile way to spend three-and-a-half hours.
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