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Back To The Future: Part 3 [DVD]

4.1 out of 5 stars 45 customer reviews

Price: £4.22 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £20. Details
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Product details

  • Actors: Michael J. Fox, Christopher Lloyd, Mary Steenburgen, Thomas F. Wilson, Lea Thompson
  • Directors: Robert Zemeckis
  • Producers: Bob Gale, Neil Canton
  • Format: PAL
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English
  • Subtitles For The Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: PG
  • Studio: Universal
  • DVD Release Date: 26 Dec. 2005
  • Run Time: 113 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (45 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B000BVK832
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 7,582 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Product Description

Product Description

In this third instalment of the 'Back to the Future' series, hero Marty McFly (Michael J. Fox) must go back in time to the Wild West of 1885 to rescue his friend Doc Brown (Christopher Lloyd), who he has discovered is due for a fatal showdown with one of bad guy Biff's nasty ancestors. Meanwhile, the good Doc has fallen in love with a newly arrived schoolteacher (Mary Steenburgen).


Shot back-to-back with the second chapter in the trilogy, Back to the Future, Part III is less hectic than that film and has the same sweet spirit of the first, albeit in a whole new setting. This time, Marty ends up in the Old West of 1885, trying to prevent the death of mad scientist Christopher Lloyd at the hands of gunman Buford "Mad Dog" Tannen (Thomas F. Wilson, who had a recurring role as the bully Biff). Director Zemeckis successfully blends exciting special effects with the traditions of a Western and comes up with something original and fun. --Tom Keogh

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
Doc Brown is back in 1885 in the Old West, soon to be joined by Marty who has found that Doc is in mortal danger from Burford "Mad-Dog" Tannen.

Rounding out what turned out to be a hugely popular trilogy, Back to the Future Part III restored the core essence heart of Part 1, whilst simultaneously tying up all the threads with a fully formed story. More sedate in its telling {not hard following on from the manic pacing of part 2} part 3 fuses science fiction malarkey with, well, Western malarkey. All played out with the usual array of clever jokes and series reprises, only in a Wild Wild West setting. An interesting point to note is how the roles of Doc & Marty have been reversed from the first film, here Marty is the maniacal plot axis, whizzing around getting into scrapes as Doc ambles around in love, courtesy of the delightfully classic looking Mary Steenburgen as Clara Clayton. Thomas F. Wilson returns for villain duties as Tannen, a Western bully villain pulled straight out of many a classic oater from way back in the day, and Lea Thompson & Elisabeth Shue ensure the "past" is not forgotten.

When Robert Zemeckis and Bob Gale started making Back To The Future in 1985, could they have envisaged that they would make three films and end up with a steam engine time machine in the Wild West? Possibly not, but as part 3 hurtles {literally} towards its suspense laden finale, two things are for certain. One is that they wisely closed the series down with a surefire coda winner. Two is that between them they crafted one of the most entertaining family trilogies to have ever graced the screen. No doubt about the fact that part one is the uniformly class act of the three, but parts two & three themselves reward groups of all ages. Great Scot indeed. 8.5/10
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Format: DVD
Since Back to the Future Part II and Back to the Future Part III were filmed back to back, it's not that surprising that part II ends with a cliffhanger. Part III literally picks up as the second one ends and takes the story in a fun new direction.

At the end of the second movie, Marty McFly (Michael J. Fox) is stranded in 1955. He enlists the help of the Doc Brown (Christopher Lloyd) living in 1955 to get the time machine hidden for 70 years back in working order. But along the way, they discover that the future Doc Brown is shot in the back in 1885. Marty can't let his friend die, so he heads back to save his friend and bring him back to the present day.

Arriving in the old west, Marty finds Doc living happily as the town blacksmith. But their plans to return to the present day are hampered when Doc meets Clara Clayton (Mary Steenburgen), the new school teacher. It's love at first site for both of them. Will that alter Doc's plans? And will he die in a few days or will Marty die in his place?

Despite a bit of a recap of where we left things, many of the plot threads introduced but not resolved in the second movie are finally dealt with here, the biggest being Marty's reaction to being called chicken. To really get the final scene, you've got to have seen the second.

Those already familiar with the first two will find themselves enjoying this one, too. While the first two really focused on the McFly family, this one focuses more on Doc, and it's nice to see him in the spotlight for a change. As always, there's romance, comedy, and worries about time paradoxes. I've heard some theories about paradoxes from the events in this film, but I don't see them.
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Format: Blu-ray
Filmed back-to-back with ‘Part II’ in 1989, this was a gruelling schedule but one that enabled the faithful involvement of all major cast and crew to conclude a story spanning 130 years and provide a refreshing and new twist on things. All our favourite characters return in their various guises, the enjoyment and passion is still there, the action is spectacular and exciting with nods to the B-movies of the Old West and the story offers the chance to explore new morals and relationships before we say goodbye for the final time.

What makes this a satisfying conclusion and 3rd outing is the new timeline we are treated to rather than another trip to the 50s or 00s. We go back 100 years now and have the chance to see Hill Valley in a whole new light. A truly remarkable set built from scratch gives us a new Hill Valley and we have the classic iconography from the Wild West to be played with as Marty and Doc traverse the era in an attempt to return to 1985. The plot is very simple this time, but it is the characters of Doc and Clara who shine this time, letting Fox take a little breather from being the main man and allowing Christopher Lloyd to show his fine acting as an emotional and thoughtful man rather than just a comedic. eccentric scientist. The relationship between him and Steenburgen add a bit more depth to this film and carry along emotional rights and wrongs of what time travel entails for those involved in something that dictates their own destiny.
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