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  • Pride & Prejudice [Blu-ray] [2005] [US Import]
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Pride & Prejudice [Blu-ray] [2005] [US Import]


Price: £6.32
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Pride & Prejudice [Blu-ray] [2005] [US Import] + Sense and Sensibility (Blu-ray + UV Copy) [1995] + Pride And Prejudice [Blu-ray] [1995] [Region Free]
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Product details

  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: French, Spanish
  • Dubbed: French
  • Subtitles For The Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: All Regions (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (533 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B002VWNICW
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 159,038 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Customer Reviews

3.4 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

13 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Kev Stock on 6 Feb. 2013
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Ive seen the Colin Firth film, read the book and also watched this version. The book is captivating, the Colin Firth film is probably the best re-telling available and an absolute classic for those who love period dramas, but this version has its own place. At 2 hours, it skims many plots and only touches on others, yet there's something about it and that leaves the viewer satisfied and feeling good. The piano scores that pop up throughout are fantastic, as are the stunning birdsong dawns and views across the pond. Keira Knightley plays the part of Elizabeth wonderfully well; her varied expressions, girle giggles and stubbornness of character bring the story to life. Yet there's something else too, just little things such as the servant ambling her way through the film singing to herself, the stark setting on the moor in Derbyshire, the vigor of the ball, the stuffiness of the Bennett house..... There's just something that makes this film feel as though you are watching through a looking glass rather than a tv screen.

Very funny, lavish and stunning to the eye. This is well worth 2 hours of anyone's life.
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32 of 37 people found the following review helpful By Mark Barry HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 14 Dec. 2010
Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
In order to have this movie in High Definition, I've had the HD-DVD format of it for a few years now - but it's an America issue and has the awful US ending. Now at last it arrives on BLU RAY in the UK (May 2010) and it's just as gorgeous a transfer. It uses exactly the same elements that the HD-DVD did - even the same menus - and the extras from the DVD are all intact also (with the US ending tagged on as an Alternate).

The improvement in picture quality is immense over the rather blurred DVD experience. As it opens with a misty dawn and the twitter of birds, we see the young and feisty Elizabeth Bennet (played with a magical touch and staggering assurance by Kiera Knightly) walking with a book. But it's not until she crosses the courtyard of her home that the real quality kicks in - and it's a wow. The picture takes you aback - it wasn't this good in the cinema I can tell you...

It isn't perfect throughout by any means though. Because they were going for authenticity, a lot of the early evening and dark night sequences are shot in candlelit rooms (as they would have lived), so you get fuzziness in the definition... But once you get out into the countryside or inside one of the great halls of stately homes - where proper lighting prevailed - the picture quality is beautiful. There is one famous dream sequence where only Kiera's closed eyes fill the screen - she is dreaming of standing on the cliff edge - the clarity is gobsmacking. You also notice the weave of the clothing, the dirt on the hemlines, the ever so slightly unkempt hair - the attention to detail is great.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Damaskcat HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 4 Feb. 2015
Format: Amazon Instant Video Verified Purchase
One thing which struck me overwhelmingly about this film is its drabness. The Bennet girls wear dark colours and the farm on the Longbourne estate seems very poorly kept. The producers and designers seem not to have realised the Bennet's social status. Mr Bennet's income was £2000 a year derived from the Longbourne estate and there is every indication in the book that it is well run and in good order. Mrs Bennet is insulted when Mr Collins asks if her daughters are responsible for the food because she can well afford staff to run the house and the kitchen. Yet the girls are frequently shown in the kitchen and in the farm yard.

I think this film totally lost the humour of the original and as such spoilt it for me. The costumes were all wrong in that young girls wore pastel colours and there is nothing in the book to indicate that they weren't fashionably dressed. I could not see any reason for cutting out the Hursts from the Bingley party at Netherfield either.

This was disappointing watching for me and it gets two stars only because I thought it did convey the atmosphere of the balls very well though not their colour and sparkle.
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19 of 22 people found the following review helpful By gilbert on 26 Oct. 2012
Format: DVD
Pride & Prejudice - 2005 [DVD]I've seen numerous adaptations of this novel, all of them a bit stiff, and having also read the book, I really couldn't see why people thought it was such a great story. This film takes a light-hearted approach and having watched it and enjoyed it, I said to myself, "Yes, but the book's not that funny." I read it again and found that it was. I'd been looking at Jane Austen through the eyes of the learned professors who write long essays about her, suggesting that she was some earnest recorder of the mores of the period, when all she was trying to do was entertain her readers with social comedy. Rather than suffering from feminist depression because the highest ambition of most women then was to find some tolerable bloke to marry, she was having a good laugh at the antics they got up to in an attempt to secure such a marriage, and at how a woman who wanted to be a bit more picky could be considered over-ambitious.
This is hilariously depicted in the proposal scene between Elizabeth and Mr Collins, where he assumes that she will be grateful for his offer of marriage and that any resistance is due to her not wanting to seem "too easy". In fact, she'd rather live with the family dog in its kennel than with him. I know Mr Collins is a big oaf in the book, but Tom Hollander's version of him as a little creep works well, and Keira Knightley's face, showing horror and revulsion, is a picture throughout this scene, as is the despairing look of Talulah Riley, as Mary, at the end of it: "Why didn't you ask me?" she seems to be saying when Elizabeth has rejected him.
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