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Clint Eastwood Collection - Pink Cadillac [DVD]

4.1 out of 5 stars 28 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Actors: Clint Eastwood, Bernadette Peters, Timothy Carhart, Geoffrey Lewis, William Hickey
  • Directors: Buddy Van Horn
  • Format: PAL
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: 15
  • Run Time: 116.00 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (28 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B003PZ6SYO
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 87,649 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Product Description

"Two hours of crowd-pleasing entertainment!" > > > > > Jump bail, and skip-tracer Tommy Nowak (Clint Eastwood) will nail you before the ink on your fake ID dries. He always gets his man. But will he also get his woman (Bernadette Peters) - especially one with an infant in her arms, a quarter-million in the trunk of a stolen '59 Caddy, and gun-toting goons on her trail? In Eastwood's wily hands, Nowak is a master of disguise who becomes a radio DJ, a rodeo clown and a Vegas-style huckster to nail his target. As Nowak's frisky target Lou-Ann, Peters easily nabs her leading man's heart. Supporting players Geoffrey Lewis, William Hickey and future superstar Jim Carey (briefly seen as a Reno lounge entertainer) also help make this action comedy vehicle a sure-handler.

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Trevor Willsmer HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on 16 Jun. 2010
Format: DVD
Co-starring one superstar star at his box-office peak and another just about to start his slide back to TV, City Heat was one of those sure-fire things that quickly turned into a troubled production that wasn't really worth all the trouble. Teaming up Clint Eastwood and Burt Reynolds certainly seemed like a good idea, but shortly after starting shooting under the original title Kansas City Jazz, Eastwood fell out with director Blake Edwards, who left the picture taking co-star Julie Andrews (aka Mrs Edwards) with him and leaving an apparently nervous Richard Benjamin to take over the directorial reins amid rumors that he was simply keeping his head down, doing what the star told him and being careful not to spill his coffee. With the look of the film, that's not too much of a stretch - it's certainly lit like an Eastwood film, with the dark look the star always favored (where Reynolds opted for bad plastic surgery, Eastwood just turned all the lights out as he got older!) - but the biggest problem is that the film just seems too slight to work in more than fits and starts.

The film turned out even worse for Reynolds than it did for Edwards. Despite his penchant for period films (At Long Last Love, Nickelodeon, Lucky Lady), Reynolds never had much luck with them, and this was probably the unluckiest of them all: it may have done okay at the box-office but an accident in a fight sequence left him with a broken jaw and serious weight loss that led to rumors he was dying of AIDS that did his already failing career no favors. (Eastwood didn't come away entirely unscathed by the tabloids either: with the stars referring to each other as Stan and Ollie, this is probably where those bizarre rumors about him being Stan Laurel's lovechild began!)

Filmed on the same Warner Bros.
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Format: DVD
While clearly not Clint Eastwood's best film, this is not bad, either. It is entertaining and shows him as being more than just the man of few words as he is in Dirty Harry etc. The villains are rather disturbing; they threaten a couple and they almost burn a man to death; they're not just target practice and all mouth. The only snags here is that we don't see what happens to Clint's enemies as he escapes them, and the baby never makes any noise at inconvenient moments (as with baby in The Hills have Eyes). Expect a less than absolutely serious film, but it is likeable enough if you're a Clint Eastwood fan.
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Format: DVD
This is a very average Eastwood offering – it’s billed as an action comedy but it’s a very tepid action film, with only a few action sequences dotted throughout, and even those are tame and not very exciting. The point in question is the finale – that starts well and gets the juices going, but it ends too abruptly; you don’t know the outcome of some key players and questions are left as the credits roll.

Eastwood and Peters make an entertaining duo however, with Peters really playing her bubbly, strong-willed and sexy feminine lead for all she’s worth. Couple that with Eastwood’s usual no-nonsense man with a job to do and they work well together and make a convincing pair who gradually falls for each other.

It’s nothing too exciting, but the story is there and it’s entertaining enough for all the right reasons with nothing too overtly violent, gratuitous or crass. The Cadillac itself is a worthy and attractive co-star too.

Two stand out moments for me that garner a star must be the blink and you’ll miss it cameo from Jim Carry as a Reno entertainer playing a phocomelic Elvis Presley and one of Eastwood’s opening lines delivered in one of his many disguises during the film to locate fugitives. Playing an excited Southern state radio DJ delivering a prize winning phone call to a suspect, he simply throws out the line; “We’ve got a surprise for you just about as big as Barry Manilow’s beak!”

You have to see it and hear it for full appreciation of both.
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By Trevor Willsmer HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on 14 Dec. 2007
Format: DVD
The first Clint Eastwood film not to be given a cinema release in most overseas territories is a lightweight but amiable enough star vehicle that casts him as a skip tracer tracking down Bernadette Peters, who has skipped bail and headed for Reno in her recidivist husband's pink Cadillac unaware that the boot contains $250,000 of his neo-Nazi friends' money. The presence of the star's green t-shirt and blue jeans outfit from Every Which Way But Loose clearly signposts it as one of his periodic redneck comedies, but unlike the superior Honkytonk Man and Bronco Billy, there's no depth of feeling here. It's all on the surface and ambles along predictably, but doesn't really have an ending, with action scenes that are decidedly tame and lame and a main villain who's decidely unthreatening (for all their posturing, the bad guys don't really do much more than waste their time on target practice).

A more restrained Peters than we're used to gives better than she gets from the script, but Clint is clearly having a whale of a time with a part that enables him to show a lot more range and extrovert good-humoured charm than much of the rest of his career put together. That said, some of his disguises are a bit hard to take - especially when he dons shades, spats, gold lame suit and Charlie Parker jive - although he does make a worryingly convincing inbred Southern gumby at one point. With the Malpaso stock company represented by Geoffrey Lewis (as a spaced-out hippy that really should have been played by Dennis Hopper), Bill McKinney and Mara Corday and with bit parts from Jim Carrey as a casino entertainer and James Cromwell as a none-too-bright desk clerk, this is clearly one for the money rather than one from the heart.
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