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

172 customer reviews

Dispatched from and sold by RAREWAVES USA.
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  • 3:10 to Yuma  [2007] [US Import] [Blu-ray] [Region A]
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Product details

  • 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
  • Average Customer Review: 3.9 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (172 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000XRO3MQ
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 145,022 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Product Description

In Arizona in the late 1800s, infamous outlaw Ben Wade (Crowe) and his vicious gang of thieves and murderers have plagued the Southern Railroad. When Wade is captured, Civil War veteran Dan Evans (Christian Bale), struggling to survive on his drought-plagued ranch, volunteers to deliver him alive to the 3: 10 to Yuma, a train that will take the killer to trial. On the trail, Evans and Wade, each from very different worlds, begin to earn each other's respect. But with Wade's outfit on their trail -- and dangers at every turn -- the mission soon becomes a violent, impossible journey toward each man's destiny.

Customer Reviews

3.9 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Spike Owen TOP 500 REVIEWER on 30 Sept. 2011
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
....They were paying me so they could walk away.

3:10 To Yuma is directed by James Mangold and co-adapted to screenplay by Halsted Welles, Michael Brandt and Derek Haas. A remake of Delmer Daves' 1957 film of the same name, it's based on a story written by Elmore Leonard. It stars Russell Crowe, Christian Bale, Peter Fonda, Ben Foster and Logan Lerman. Music is by Marco Beltrami and cinematography by Phedon Papamichael.

After the capture of notorious outlaw Ben Wade (Crowe), a posse is put together to escort him to the town of Contention from where he will be put on the 3:10 train to Yuma prison. Joining this posse is broke rancher Dan Evans (Bale), disabled in the Civil War, Dan is struggling to keep hold of his land and to support his family. Seen as a flop in the eyes of his eldest son William (Lerman), Dan sees this opportunity as a way out of his problems. But with Wade an intelligent foe, and the outlaw boss' gang on their trail, Evans and the posse will do well to make it to Contention alive....

Daves' original film is a fine effort, very much pulsing with psychological beats and cloaked in claustrophobic atmospherics. Backed up by two excellent Western performers in Glenn Ford and Van Heflin, there is many a Western fan who cherish it and never felt it was a genre piece ripe for a remake; myself included. But the logic behind the reasons Mangold and his team put forward for remaking it made sense. A story of great thematics for the adults, and action a go-go for the younger modern film fan. Thus putting a Western back in the headlines at yet another time when the genre was gasping for air. All that was left to do was get two of the modern era's biggest stars to play Wade and Evans-which of course they duly did-and it was good to go.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Trevor Willsmer HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on 26 Jun. 2011
Format: Blu-ray
Despite a couple of high-profile stars in Russell Crowe and Christian Bale, James Mangold's long-gestating version of Elmore Leonard's 3:10 to Yuma wasn't able to do a True Grit at the box-office and provide a western hit, which is a pity because it's the best effort to revive the horse opera since Open Range [DVD] [2004]. Perhaps the original intended casting of Tom Cruise and Eric Bana may have helped at the box-office - Crowe certainly doesn't have even half of the charisma that Glenn Ford had in the 1957 Delmar Daves version, though Bale has suffering down almost as pat as the eternally worn-down Van Heflin - but the film surprisingly manages to improve on that version's problematic ending that stopped it just short of being a masterpiece: it's not a huge change, but it's just big enough for one character's actions to make sense this time and not feel like a Hollywood copout. It's not the only difference. The short story has been opened out considerably, no longer relegating much of the action to a two-hander in a hotel room as the very bad man and his unlikely escort wait for the prison train - or for his ruthless gang to try to spring him. This time round more than half of the picture is taken up with the eventful ride to that town through Apache territory and a railroad camp with Ben Foster and the remnants of the gang in hot pursuit of the ever-depleting makeshift group of guards - Peter Fonda's ruthless and convincingly weather-beaten bounty hunter, Alan Tudyk's vet, Dallas Roberts' railroad man and Bale's embittered son Logan Lerman.Read more ›
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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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