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  • Don't Move [DVD] [2005] [Region 1] [US Import] [NTSC]
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Don't Move [DVD] [2005] [Region 1] [US Import] [NTSC]

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Rent Don't Move on DVD from LOVEFiLM By Post
Region 1 encoding. (requires a North American or multi-region DVD player and NTSC compatible TV. More about DVD formats)
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  • Actors: Penélope Cruz, Sergio Castellitto, Claudia Gerini, Natalia Barcelò, Lina Bernardi
  • Directors: Sergio Castellitto
  • Writers: Sergio Castellitto, Margaret Mazzantini
  • Producers: Francisco Ramos, Giovannella Zannoni, Giovanni Stabilini, Jeanna Polley, Jenny Edwards
  • Format: Closed-captioned, Colour, DVD-Video, NTSC
  • Language: Italian
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: Unrated (US MPAA rating. See details.)
  • Studio: Wellspring Media
  • DVD Release Date: 18 July 2006
  • Run Time: 125 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (6 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000FAOCC2
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 131,159 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Customer Reviews

4.3 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

16 of 16 people found the following review helpful By Budge Burgess on 20 Nov. 2005
Format: DVD
Slow moving, enigmatic, at times almost labyrinthine in its narrative and emotional structure, "Don’t Move" ("Non Ti Muovere") is based on a novel by Margaret Mazzantini and is most memorable for the performance of Penelope Cruz.
Mazzantini collaborated with her husband, Italian actor Sergio Castellitto, in writing the screenplay - Castellitto directs and stars as a married surgeon whose life takes sudden focus when his teenage daughter is rushed into theatre at his hospital, suffering from critical head injuries after a motorcycle accident. The film, in fact, opens with a stunning overhead shot of a road accident at a crossroads, the rain falling steadily. As the father waits, hopeless and redundant, his colleagues fight to save the girl's life, his attention is caught by a female figure outside the hospital window. He drifts back to another crossroads in his life.
Penelope Cruz plays a dowdy immigrant, an ill-educated peasant in cheap make-up, cheap outfits, bad teeth, and inelegant walk, eking out a living in a foreign country. She has been a victim all her life and now, a charitable act on her part leads to her being raped by Castellitto. Cruz has learned to expect nothing better from life. But their relationship continues, takes shape, takes form, moves from the physical to the emotional.
It's a tale of class, of status, of obligation. It's also a tale of love. Though she has the minor role, it is a film held together by Cruz. I found it difficult to have any sympathy for the surgeon - he seems to embody a cold, male self-importance and self-justification, a man who can (well, he's a surgeon) act like god and explain away rape as passion and as worthy because it has a positive outcome.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By Dennis Littrell TOP 1000 REVIEWER on 8 Aug. 2007
Format: DVD
Timoteo (Sergio Castellitto, who also directed) plays a surgeon whose car breaks down in a working class neighborhood of a great Italian city. Italia (Penelope Cruz) is a denizen of this part of town who lets Timoteo use her phone. She works as a cleaner of hotel rooms. She is crude, a little desperate, uneducated and so passive that she more or less allows Timoteo to rape her, a rape that she experiences without emotion, as something that society perhaps has taught her to accept as her due. Timoteo comes back a day or two later to apologize. He says he was drunk. He had drunk two vials of cold vodka while waiting for a mechanic to fix his car.

Italia sniffs at this privileged man who took advantage of her. There is nothing she can do. Her word against his. Just move on and forget it. But part of her is wondering if there is more to his interest than the quick gratification of lust.

He takes her again, this time though, it is clear that his passion is especially for her. It is something about her that turns him into a sexual beast, and not just the fact that she is a woman who cannot complain. It is interesting to note that when he returns and catches her carrying groceries home, she looks at him with some inquiry on her face, nothing more, no anger, no recriminations, no judgments. When he apologizes and says he was drunk, she swiftly picks up her groceries and turns away. She was looking for something deeper from him. She wants the reason that he raped her to be NOT that he was drunk but that he was so drawn to her that he couldn't help himself.

It is during the third scene a few days later that she accepts his passion for her and finds some of her own. And it is after this third scene as she serves him spaghetti that he realizes that he loves her.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By MICHAEL ACUNA on 23 Mar. 2006
Format: DVD
Dr. Timoteo Rossi (Sergio Castellitto) has the perfect life: a beautiful wife Elsa (the glorious Angela Finocchiaro), a smart daughter and a medical practice that is the envy of all his friends.
There is only one problem, though he loves his daughter, he's not really in love with Elsa because he can't get Italia (Penelope Cruz) out of his mind, thoughts and even actions. Everything reminds him of Italia and his brief but fervent affair with her.
Castellitto, who also directs here, has fashioned his film with more than a nod towards Roberto Rossellini and the Italian Neo-Realism films of the 1950's: Cruz is even made up to look like a new millennium Sophia Loren. But that is about the only similarity between the two for Cruz has a tenderness and vulnerability as Italia that Loren never had and that Cruz has never, up to this point, exhibited on the screen.
Cruz's Italia is average looking and takes nothing for granted: she is content with having only as much as Timoteo is willing to give her, as she says to him: "I don't care if you come back once a week, once a month or once a year...just come back."
There is a heart-breaking scene close to the end of the film between Italia and Timo that is performed only in close-ups: the camera moving back and forth between the two, which is a textbook treatise on film acting: eyes, face, eyes... that says volumes without any dialogue.
Castellitto, so good as an actor in "Mostly Martha," has directed a film with a master's eye. His scene compositions are beautiful and his astute sensibilities, particularly in the scenes between Timo and Italia, mark him as a director in possession of uncommon grace and a transcendant inner fire that hopefully will stay light for many films to come.
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