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Intersection [DVD] [1994]

4.1 out of 5 stars 17 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Actors: Richard Gere, Sharon Stone, Lolita Davidovich, Martin Landau, David Selby
  • Directors: Mark Rydell
  • Writers: Claude Sautet, David Rayfiel, Jean-Loup Dabadie, Marshall Brickman, Paul Guimard
  • Producers: Alan B. Curtiss, Bud Yorkin
  • Format: PAL
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, Arabic, Bulgarian, Czech, Danish, Dutch, Finnish, German, Greek, Hungarian, Icelandic, Norwegian, Polish, Romanian, Swedish, Turkish
  • Dubbed: German
  • Subtitles For The Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 1.78:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: 15
  • Studio: Paramount
  • DVD Release Date: 1 July 2002
  • Run Time: 94 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (17 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000067A91
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 41,545 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Product Description

Product Description

A successful architect finds his personal life on shaky ground. Torn between his beautiful, aloof wife and his passionate lover, he hurtles toward the one fateful moment when he must confront his true feelings.

From the Back Cover

Richard Gere portrays Vincent Eastman, an award-winning architect whose personal life is on shaky ground. Separated from his beautiful but aloof wife (Sharon Stone), Vincent has an affair with a joyful and passionate writer (Lolita Davidovich) whose love promises a new beginning. But Vincent remains emotionally torn between the two women, leaving his future happiness - and that of his thirteen-year-old daughter - hanging in the balance.

As his relationships start to crumble, Vincent hurtles on a collision course toward the one fateful moment when he must confront his true feelings and cross the Intersection.

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Trevor Willsmer HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on 4 Sept. 2004
Format: DVD
Intersection started with a disadvantage in that it's a remake of one of my favorite films, Les Choses de la Vie. The original uses a terrible car crash (one of the best ever filmed) as a starting point for a series of flashbacks and reflections on the turning point in an architects life, when the relationship that ended his marriage is in danger of self-destructing because of his inability to make an effort. But where the accident is that film's focal point, replayed in various different ways as a kind of inescapable destiny, in Intersection it is used almost as an afterthought to bring some resolution to a mundane soap opera about an indecisive man torn between his career-conscious wife and his more liberal lover.
It's not a case of not giving the film a chance - there have been interesting reworkings of European films by Hollywood before - or expecting a raunchfest because of Gere or Stone's presence. It's just that it's really not very good.

The result isn't exactly unwatchable, but it is overwritten, overscored and surprisingly uncinematic. Rydell gives the film plenty of gloss but few cinematic flourishes, concentrating on the seen-it-all-before romance in a way that seems more TV movie of the week than anything worth paying to see on the big screen. Sharon Stone is superb as the ex-wife and Davidovitch does well as the lover despite some unfortunate and unnecessary scenes towards the end that undermine her character to make Gere look good - which brings me to the film's major failing. Gere's character and performance. Gere can act and has done good work, but this is an especially shallow and by-the-numbers ego trip more than a performance.
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Format: DVD
Richard Gere isn't the most gifted actor but his natural on-screen charm is usually enough to carry a film. I didn't feel this was the case in "Intersection". Gere plays Vincent, a successful architect who has separated from his wife, Sally, played by Sharon Stone. Stone gives the best performance although there is one totally OTT scene featuring a broken mirror. Things are complicated because Sally and Vincent have a daughter together who is struggling with an eating disorder and they are also business partners. Vincent has fallen in love with Olivia, a journalist, but he can't quite commit to the relationship because of the guilt he feels over his daughter. While Sally is an Ice-Queen complete with a Hermes wardrobe and Grace Kelly hairdo, Olivia is a wild haired free spirit. Vincent has feelings for both of them and Olivia is getting tired of waiting for him.
Right at the beginning of the film we see Vincent in a terrible car accident and most of the story is told through his flash backs and memories. It should be an emotional journey but it just doesn't work. Gere's final phone call to Olivia is beyond corny and reminds me of his speech to Julia Roberts at the end of "Pretty Woman". His acting style is always the same shaking his head while he gives a dazzling smile and pinching the bridge of his nose while closing his eyes. They are his signature "moves" By the end of the film I didn't feel any emotional attachment to any of the characters. There are no extras on this DVD, not even subtitles.
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Format: DVD
Why it is so underrated ? May be because it doesn't have normal good ending ... but in my point of view - it does . The scene between Lolita Davidovich and Sharon Stone at the end ... THIS what made a real good end to this fine film .
Richard Gere is stuck between his control freak reach wife ( Sharon Stone )and a love of his life ( Lolita Davidovich ). He stuck between must and want . He has to pick , but he can't . And we think , we know his final decision ... but we don't . At the last minute of this film we do find out ... and we still surprised .
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Format: DVD
It may be a remake, but not having seen the original, I can't comment on that.
I thought that Stone was fantastic in this. I think she and Richard Gere have great chemistry and the choice of Lolita Davidovich provides an excellent contrast to Stone.

It's a simple story. You see (via flashbacks) how the marriage dissolved (almost from the start) and yet at times you see the closeness of the couple (at the museum opening, and in the office). They clearly have a connection. You honestly think that they could work it out and that they both want to. He's confused and is torn between, let's face it, two strong, independent women.
I also think Martin Landau is great as the 'family friend' and the daughter, whilst all American and slightly irritating, is played maturely by the young actress.

I don't think this was meant to be a blockbuster. It's brilliant casting, great shooting, and a superb soundtrack are added to a very simple human story that happens every day.

Of course the film is very much centred around Gere's character. But the ending is the most significant. Two women who know that they have been fighting for the same thing face each other and both have a choice of imparting some information if they choose to, knowing it will upset/hurt the other. It says a lot about compassion and female solidarity.
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