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Clash of the Titans (2010) 2010 Subtitles

Amazon Video

(366) IMDb 5.8/10
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In "Clash of the Titans," the ultimate struggle for power pits men against kings and kings against gods. But the war between the gods themselves could destroy the world. Born of a god but raised as a man, Perseus (Sam Worthington) is helpless to save his family from Hades (Ralph Fiennes), vengeful god of the underworld.

Sam Worthington, Liam Neeson
1 hour, 41 minutes

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Product Details

Genres Science Fiction, Action & Adventure
Director Louis Leterrier
Starring Sam Worthington, Liam Neeson
Supporting actors Ralph Fiennes, Jason Flemyng, Gemma Arterton, Alexa Davalos, Tine Stapelfeldt, Mads Mikkelsen, Luke Evans, Izabella Miko, Liam Cunningham, Hans Matheson, Ashraf Barhom, Mouloud Achour, Ian Whyte, Nicholas Hoult, Vincent Regan, Polly Walker, Katherine Loeppky, Luke Treadaway
Studio Warner Bros.
BBFC rating Suitable for 12 years and over
Captions and subtitles English Details
Rental rights 48 hour viewing period. Details
Purchase rights Stream instantly and download to 2 locations Details
Format Amazon Video (streaming online video and digital download)

Customer Reviews

3.5 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

37 of 39 people found the following review helpful By Trevor Willsmer HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on 18 Dec. 2010
Format: Blu-ray
At the risk of not so much swimming against the tide as against a tidal wave, I thought the much-despised 2010 remake of Clash of the Titans was a terrific entertainment that managed to improve on many aspects of the now much-loved but itself initially disparaged Ray Harryhausen version. For a start it's barely a remake, sharing only the title and the subject matter, discarding the love story and family-friendly elements for an altogether grittier and bleaker view that's at least more true to the cruelty of Greek mythology even if the details aren't so well served.

If Sam Worthington's Perseus is a throwback to the typical beefcake hero of 50s peplum, the script at least is smarter than the average mythological adventure. Instead of than fulfilling a divine destiny, this version's demi-god Perseus - half man, half-god, all-Ocker - is raging against it, determined to defy the gods as a man. These gods are cruel and parasitic, dependent on the worship of men to fuel their immortality but unwilling to earn it, their arrogance sparking a war with the mortals who don't want them any more. Rather than taking a Richard Dawkins "there is no god" approach, this is more of a "the gods exist and they're a right bunch of bastards" attack, with the dawning realisation that they can ultimately kill them by denying them their prayers. The film does copout on this with the end used in the film, the Blu-ray offering an alternate but poorly executed original version that saw Liam Neeson's Zeus and Perseus still very much at loggerheads, and by losing the love story between Perseus and Andromeda it does lower the stakes somewhat.
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16 of 18 people found the following review helpful By R. W. Merriman on 10 Jan. 2011
Format: DVD
I've read a few reviews here saying it's the worst thing they've seen all year. I think that's a shame. This is not an Oscar-winner by any definition, granted, but it's not the low point of 2010's cinematic output either.
I accept the point that Sam Worthington isn't a good enough actor to warrant the hype, but he looks the part, and it works for me. The characters, although portrayed by decent actors, are shallow and/or predictable (a conversation on Charon's Barge reminded me of all that was crass about the Airport movies), so rather than rooting for them, you're just left trying to work out in advance which one will die in the next battle. But this isn't attempting to be educational or otherwise "worthy" in the Schindler's List vein... it's meant to be entertaining, and it manages that.
As a visual spectacle, it's worth watching, although movie effects usually translate poorly to the small screen. It's fair to say the Kraken is woefully underused, and the scorpions are average at best, but everything else passes muster, and the Pegasus is gorgeous!
Ultimately, I think this film isn't what the makers hoped it would be, but it isn't a stinker. It's always going to be compared (probably unfavourably) with the original, and rightly so, but it's still an enjoyable way to spend a couple of hours.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Winterspark on 3 July 2014
Format: Amazon Instant Video
Some people with beards wander around dispatching a modest selection of mythical creatures for no apparent reason. In spite of having Gemma Arterton around to help out and look pretty, they are generally quite ineffective and lots of them die in surprisingly uninteresting ways. Then the film ends. It looks quite whizzy though which covers up the lack of any discernable plot and prevents you from dozing off completely.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By KaleHawkwood TOP 100 REVIEWER on 4 July 2012
Format: DVD
It wasn`t a bad idea, to remake the well-loved 1981 film by otherwise unremarkable director Desmond Davis. And it certainly looks great, with CGI effects that stun and reward the eyes and the senses.
There is however one weakness, and it`s a crucial one. Sam Worthington, an actor born in Britain but who grew up and made his name in Australia, can act after a fashion, but it is the school of acting that seems to think that impassive, deadpan looks and bad diction through permanently clenched teeth constitutes naturalism. What it actually constitutes is the kind of indifferent acting that is an insult to those trying to understand what the hell is being said. I had no problems with any of the rest of the cast - and there is an eclectic range of accents flying around - but, at a guess, I must have caught no more than about 30% of what our hero was muttering.
Gemma Arterton is radiant (when isn`t she?) as Io, the goddess who acts as `mentor` to Perseus - though strictly speaking, the figure of Io has little or nothing to do with the Perseus myth, whereas Athena does, so why the name change?
As Zeus, the implausibly beautiful Liam Neeson (who else!) is suitably formidable, and Ralph Fiennes makes a credibly malign Hades, not a million miles from his Lord Voldemort in the Potter films, such is the lack of imagination coupled with a surfeit of opportunism of the average Hollywood producer.
Mads Mikkelsen, with that great face of his with its baleful eyes, shines and has great fun as a hard-bitten warrior, and the various monsters look tremendous, especially a rather pretty, rueful Medusa, who can`t help losing her head when she`s angry.
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