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  • The New World - Il Nuovo Mondo (The Extended Cut)
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The New World - Il Nuovo Mondo (The Extended Cut)

Price: £9.40
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Frequently Bought Together

The New World - Il Nuovo Mondo (The Extended Cut) + The Thin Red Line [Blu-ray] [1998] [Region Free] + The Tree of Life [Blu-ray]
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Product details

  • Actors: Christopher Plummer, Christian Bale, Wes Studi, Colin Farrell, Kirk Acevedo
  • Directors: Terrence Malick
  • Format: PAL, Widescreen, Colour
  • Language: Italian, English
  • Subtitles: Italian
  • Region: Region B/2 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: U
  • Studio: Eagle Pictures
  • Run Time: 172.00 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (129 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0041KW3AK
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 393,618 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)


descrizione virginia, 1607. centotre marinai di tre navi inglesi sbarcano nel nuovo mondo. tra di loro si distingue il capitano john smith, che guida una pericolosa spedizione verso l'interno per trovare i viveri e trattare la pace con il re di quelle terre. catturato e condannato a morte, john smith viene salvato dalla giovanissima principessa pocahontas. tra i due nasce un grande amore che battaglie, tradimenti e traversate non riusciranno a scalfire.

Customer Reviews

3.4 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Joseph Coyle on 4 July 2012
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
This is specifically a review of the Extended Cut in relation to the original cut, for those who are wondering wether the extension is worthwhile or not, as i did before purchasing. I had seen the original cut a couple of times and come to the conclusion that it was one of the most beautiful films I had ever experienced, and one of my favourites of the films in general, a genuine masterpiece. I was unsure what the extension would add, wether it would actually improve the film or perhaps even diminish it but I definitely wanted to see for myself. After watching it i can say that if you are a fan of the original cut, it is definitely worth buying, if you are not, leave this place.
I was surprised by just how substantial the new material was, and how seamlessly it was integrated. The extension to the film is not just a few extra scenes spliced in here and there but a restructuring of the film itself incorporating new elements and replacing old ones in a way that flowed quite naturally, the whole thing had more detail, more depth. It would be uneccessary for me to try and list all the additions, but highlights for me were extensions to the scenes of Smith living with the natives that made the whole sequence even more mesmerising, giving greater insight into their daily lives, and extensions and additions to the relationship of Smith and 'Pocahontas' that gave their story deeper impact and involvement.
As a great fan of Terrence Malick's film making in general, I'd relish any opportunity to see more of his work, and so this was in the end an unmissable purchase for me. If you too are a fan and want more, I'd definitely recommend it, if you haven't seen either cut of the film before, I think i might suggest watching the original first to see if you want to go deeper. If you are not a fan, why are you still here? I thought I instructed you to leave.
Anyway, where's that 6 hour cut of The Tree of Life?
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By J. L. Sievert on 31 Mar. 2015
Format: DVD
Malick is dreamy as usual. His characters exist in mists and fog. The world is fluid and flows around them. They drift through landscapes. Even their encounters with others are not solid. Little dialogue, limited interaction, the other an alien being. Is life then a dream? Is this what his poetics say? Could be. It's one reading. I like the lack of solidity in him. There are spaces and cracks in reality through which our certainties fall. Things aren't always what they seem, he says, and for this reason he's deeply loved by those who love great cinema. He is not a pretender. Instead, that rare thing — a film artist.

He gives us a John Smith in chains, rocking in the hold of the ship. He is incarcerated for another serious infraction. He will be judged when the ship reaches land. He may be hanged this time. He has come all the way to the New World in chains to die, a fate that many African slaves will later encounter. But if this happens, if Malick allows Smith to die, history will be altered and Pocahontas will not emerge as she actually did. So he must live and they must meet. He does and they do.

In Malick's hands the encounter is beautiful. They meet the way wild two animals in the bush do. At first, recognition, the image of the other. Then stillness, silence, intense observation. Then slow, deliberate movements, a cautious approach, a better look. Finally, the close-up gaze, the wonder, the first touch. In it we feel the deeper symbolism. Old World is Smith, Pocahontas the New. Europe is decadent, despoiled, rotten. America is fresh, pure, beautiful. Smith is hairy, bearded, dirty, barbarous. Pocahontas, the regal princess, looks every inch a royal. Smith knows what good fortune has brought him. This is Eden and he can begin again in it.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Trevor Willsmer HALL OF FAMETOP 100 REVIEWER on 21 Oct. 2006
Format: DVD
The New World is the least of Terrence Malick's limited filmography to date, and could be best described as a monotone poem. It's not exactly bad, just mundane and rather forgettable even while you're watching it, more of a self-indulgence than a genuine attempt to communicate with an audience. Visually it often seems surprisingly flat and uninspired, while the script comprises of far too many trite voice over questions s-p-o-k-e-n...v-e-r-y...s-l-o-w-l-y...i-n...h-u-s-h-e-d...t-o-n-e-s against selections from his classical music collection, which doesn't magically render them profound but simply makes the film evenly paced to the point where nothing can stand out: even the battle sequence takes time out for more musings. Another big problem is the miscasting of the inexplicably prolific Colin Farrell, a nice enough lad offscreen I'm sure but an extraordinarily limited actor who just cannot carry a picture no matter how many chances he's given. True to form he trots out his two `important picture' expressions - the Bambi-caught-in-the-headlights-of-an-oncoming-car one and the one he thinks looks serious but simply makes him look like he's not been getting enough roughage in his diet. The fact that he's outshone by Q'orianka Kilcher in her first speaking part speaks volumes of his inadequacy, although to be fair he has been worse. Indeed, among the male leads Christian Bale does much, much more with much, much less in the last third of the film, as does a typically underused Christopher Plummer in the first third.

Malick is very good at the madness and mutiny that infects the deluded settlers of Jamestown, but because it happens to people we've barely been introduced to it carries no emotional or dramatic weight.
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