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  • Harry Potter And The Half-Blood Prince - Limited Death Eater Mask Edition (Amazon.co.uk Exclusive) [DVD]
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Harry Potter And The Half-Blood Prince - Limited Death Eater Mask Edition (Amazon.co.uk Exclusive) [DVD]


Price: £24.98
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Frequently Bought Together

Harry Potter And The Half-Blood Prince - Limited Death Eater Mask Edition (Amazon.co.uk Exclusive) [DVD] + Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows Parts 1&2 [DVD] [2011] + Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (2 Disc Special Edition) [DVD] [2007]
Price For All Three: £36.26

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Product details

  • Actors: Daniel Radcliffe, Emma Watson, Rupert Grint, Alan Rickman
  • Format: PAL
  • Language: English, Hebrew
  • Subtitles: English, Hebrew, Icelandic
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • Classification: 12
  • Studio: Warner Home Video
  • DVD Release Date: 7 Dec. 2009
  • Run Time: 153 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (624 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B002PAR97A
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 57,676 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Reviews

Product Description

Own one of this year's coolest Christmas gifts: Harry Potter and the Half Blood-Prince Limited Death Mask Edition, offered exclusively through Amazon.co.uk. While you cannot wear the mask, it definitely will be a fine collector's item to show off on your DVD shelf.

Adolescent wizard-in-training Harry Potter returns to Hogwarts for another year of schooling and learns more about the dark past of the boy who grew up to become Lord Voldemort in this, the sixth installment of the film series that originated from the writings of author J.K. Rowling. There was a time when Hogwarts was thought of as a safe haven, but thanks to Voldemort's tightening grip on both the Muggle and wizarding worlds, that simply isn't the case anymore. Suspecting that the castle may even harbour an outright threat, Harry finds his investigation into the matter sidelined by Dumbledore's attempts to prepare him for the monumental battle looming ever closer on the horizon. In order to discover the key to Voldemort's defences, Dumbledore enlists the aid of resourceful yet unsuspecting bon vivant Professor Horace Slughorn, who may have a clue as to their enemy's Achilles' heel. Meanwhile, teenage hormones cause the students at Hogwarts to lose focus on their true mission. As Harry and Dean Thomas clash for the affections of the lovely Ginny, Romilda Vane attempts to woo Ron away from Lavender Brown with some particularly tasty chocolates. Even Hermione isn't immune from the love bug, though she tries her hardest to suppress her growing jealousy and keep her emotions bottled up. But there is one student who remains completely aloof from the romance blossoming all around, and he intends to leave a dark impression on his classmates. With tragedy looming ever closer, it begins to appear as if peace will prove elusive in Hogwarts for some time to come.

Special Features:
Disc 1: Feature film

Disc 2:
Behind the Story: Close Up with the Cast of Harry Potter: Hosts Matthew Lewis (Neville Longbottom) and Alfie Enoch (Dean Thomas) lead us on an entertaining look at the cast of Harry Potter as they explore their interests away from acting and spend a day on set with the production team:
Editing with Daniel Radcliffe: Daniel and editor Mark Day have a lighthearted conversation about film editing and how to get the right shot for a scene.
Special Effects with Matthew Lewis, Oliver Phelps and Tom Felton: The guys get a "science lesson" from Special Effects Supervisor John Richardson and technician Matthew Harlow.
Owl Training with Jessie Cave: Jessie heads outside for training tips with “hootie” and owl trainer Guillaume Grange.
Stunt Training with Rupert Grint: Rupert shows off his thrill for danger with the stunt department.
Costume Designs with Evanna Lynch: Evanna shares her jewelry designs with Costume Designer Jany Temime.
Art with Bonnie Wright: Bonnie and graphic designer Eduardo Lima show off the fun props, products and set designs.
Behind The Camera with James Phelps: In his debut performance in the assistant director department, James actually becomes a crew member on set.
Make-Up with Emma Watson: Emma and designer Amanda Knight talk about the biggest challenges on this year’s film.

One Minute Drills: The cast has 60 seconds to describe their character’s personality, history, relationships and other traits before time runs out.

Extras:
J.K. Rowling: A Year In The Life: A fascinating and intimate look into the life of J.K. Rowling over the last year of writing Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows.
What’s On Your Mind: Hosted by Tom Felton, the cast is put on the spot when asked a series of rapid-fire questions on their likes and dislikes.
The Wizarding World of Harry Potter™ - Sneak Peak: Get an inside look at the amazing world of magic and excitement being created at Universal Orlando® Resort in Florida.

Additional Scenes:
• Harry and Hermione Walk Through the Halls of Hogwarts
• Harry and Hermione Discuss Marauder’s Map
• Harry, Ron & Hermione Discuss The Vanishing Cabinet
• Harry and Dumbledore Arrive At Cave Entrance
• Harry and Dumbledore Leave Cave
• Clouds Gather Over Hogwarts as Flitwick Conducts Choir
• Harry Joins Ron, Hermione and Ginny In The Common Room
• Harry and Hermione Discuss Ron At Astronomy Tower

From Amazon.co.uk

The sixth installment of the Harry Potter series begins right where The Order of the Phoenix left off. The wizarding world is rocked by the news that "He Who Must Not Be Named" has truly returned, and the audience finally knows that Harry is "the Chosen One"--the only wizard who can defeat Lord Voldemort in the end. Dark forces loom around every corner, and now regularly attempt to penetrate the protected walls of Hogwarts School. This is no longer the fun and fascinating world of magic from the first few books—it's dark, dangerous, and scary.

Harry (Daniel Radcliffe) suspects Draco Malfoy (Tom Felton) to be a new Death Eater recruit on a special mission for the Dark Lord. In the meantime, Professor Dumbledore (Michael Gambon) seems to have finally removed the shroud of secrecy from Harry about the dark path that lies ahead, and instead provides private lessons to get him prepared. It's in these intriguing scenes that the dark past of Tom Riddle (a.k.a. Voldemort) is finally revealed. The actors cast as the different young versions of Riddle (Hero Fiennes-Tiffin and Frank Dillane) do an eerily fantastic job of portraying the villain as a child. While the previous movies' many new characters could be slightly overwhelming, only one new key character is introduced this time: Professor Horace Slughorn (with a spot-on performance by Jim Broadbent). Within his mind he holds a key secret in the battle to defeat the Dark Lord, and Harry is tasked by Dumbledore to uncover a memory about Voldemort's darkest weapon--the Horcrux. Despite the long list of distractions, Harry, Ron (Rupert Grint), and Hermione (Emma Watson) still try to focus on being teenagers, and audiences will enjoy the budding awkward romances. All of the actors have developed nicely, giving their most convincing performances to date.

More dramatic and significant things go down in this movie than any of its predecessors, and the stakes are higher than ever. The creators have been tasked with a practically impossible challenge, as fans of the beloved J.K. Rowling book series desperately want the movies to capture the magic of the books as closely as possible. Alas, the point at which one accepts that these two mediums are very different is the point at which one can truly enjoy these brilliant adaptations. Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince is no exception: it may be the best film yet. For those who have not read the book, nail-biting entertainment is guaranteed. For those who have, the movie does it justice. The key dramatic scenes, including the cave and the shocking twist in the final chapter, are executed very well. It does a perfect job of setting up the two-part grand finale that is to follow. --Jordan Thompson

Customer Reviews

4.0 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Spike Owen TOP 500 REVIEWER on 30 Jan. 2011
Format: DVD
Death Eaters are running amok as Dumbledore has an important task for Harry and Voldermort has one for Draco; all set to the backdrop of raging adolescent hormones. While Harry also acquires a rather helpful book written by the mysterious Half-Blood Prince.

Potter 6 is not as dark as the pre-release chattings suggested it would be. Yes there's the usual dark moments, including a shattering turn of events that sets it up nicely for the finale, but this instalment is mostly fun, gentle and even sexy. Harry, Ron & Hermione are more under threat from their own adolescent urges than they are from the swirl of a Death Eater or the appearance of one young & creepy Tom Riddle. This of course makes for good viewing to most of us who have grown with the characters, with the principal young actors having nicely grown into said characters. But can it sustain a two and half hour running time? No it can't is the ass numbingly honest answer. There's some quality set-pieces including Quiddich (for a change) and a swamp attack by the Death Eaters, but by and large it's talky and breezy in equal measure.

A filler Potter movie then, one that is far breezier than expected. Good but not great, but as a set up for the epic conclusion it hits all the right buttons. 6/10
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Amatheya on 24 April 2010
Format: Blu-ray
This adaptation of the half-blood prince while entertaining fails to remain very true to the books. Much of the story is missed or dumbed down and towards the end there's a dissapointing lack of a number of pivotal and exciting scenes. Dispite this I found the acting, scenery and effects in this movie to be far better than the previous ones and the movie is far more watchable and entertaining.
As for the arangment on Blu-ray I was very impressed. This is the first Blu-ray that I have bought and I was impressed to see that not only is there the movie disc and a special feature disc but also a DVD copy and a digital copy for use with media players such as itunes.
All in all this is a very worth while purchase despite the less than perfect adaptation. I'll be looking farward to the next instalment.
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By Mr. Ja McLaughlin on 22 Jun. 2012
Format: DVD
The film of the penultimate Potter book is a pretty mixed bag. It has a great start with nasty wizards launching random attacks on hapless Muggles in London and a powerful ending as Harry and Dumbledore have to fight for their lives in an eerie underground lake and even within the not-so-safe walls of Hogwarts itself. There's also a welcome return to some of the humour and lightness of earlier episodes and a less rushed feel than that of its immediate predecessor Order of the Phoenix.

Unfortunately, the often rather sedate pace does lead to the film's momentum grinding to a halt on more than one occasion. Puppy love and the first buds of commitment are very much in the air for our teenage heroes, and although this does lead to some merriment and emotional connection, there's a degree of repetition that leaves the nagging suspicion of deliberate padding. Occasionally you have to remind yourself what the main story is actually supposed to be about, and at 153 minutes, you do feel that the film could benefit from a 10-minute pruning.

Nonetheless, this is a film with far more positives than negatives. Prime among them is the work of director David Yates, who did a solid but uninspired job on Order but is in much more confident and creative form here. His direction, and indeed the look of the whole film, is clearly influenced by Alfonso Cuaron's work on Prisoner of Azkaban. Like Cuaron, Yates is happy to let his establishing camera do most of the work, avoiding unnecessary close ups and excessive cross-cutting and allowing Stuart Craig's exemplary production design to come to the fore throughout.
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Format: DVD
I've been an on off viewer of Harry Potter. I've read a couple of the books, watched the films in no particular order. In other words i'm not an obsessive, and i haven't invested half my childhood in the series, but i do like it. Therefore i feel i'm in a better situation to review it a little more objectively.

I wasn't impressed by the film of Order of the Pheonix, but thought this one, Half Blood Prince wasn't half bad. I don't think the director David Yates is the best director in the world, but he does an alright job under (i suspect) difficult circumstances, and having Steve Kloves back as screenwriter too i think really saved it. It's been on a slow transition since Christopher Columbus left after the 2nd film, from childhood adventure fantasy, to something which dares to be a bit more darker and serious, and deal with real thinks, alongside keeping up the fantasy aspect. I think that the ambition is commendable, and occasionally so is the storytelling.

I wasn't quite convinced with the ending, and the mourning (i'll say no more than that if you haven't seen it), and death is something which seems to be easily forgotten in this series. After the guy died at the end of Goblet of Fire, and after Sirius Black died at the end of the last one, everyone seems to have moved on and forgotten very quickly.

I did, on the other hand, very much enjoy the way the characters are developing, things from the books are necessarily left out (that may annoy people but filmmaking is very different to writing) but all efforts have been made to make the story flow and understandable. And though some people will inevitably claim about the darkness, it's no darker than a lot of other 12 rated films, and does not treat it's more serious moments with a flippancy that they do.
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