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The Dark Knight Rises  [Region Free]
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It has been eight years since Batman vanished into the night, turning, in that instant, from hero to fugitive. Assuming the blame for the death of D.A. Harvey Dent, the Dark Knight sacrificed everything for what he and Commissioner Gordon both hoped was the greater good. For a time the lie worked, as criminal activity in Gotham City was crushed under the weight of the anti-crime Dent Act.
But everything will change with the arrival of a cunning cat burglar with a mysterious agenda. Far more dangerous, however, is the emergence of Bane, a masked terrorist whose ruthless plans for Gotham drive Bruce out of his self-imposed exile. But even if he dons the cape and cowl again, Batman may be no match for Bane.
- The Batmobile- Witness all five Batmobiles together for the first time in history. Dive deep into every aspect of the most awe-inspiring pinnacle of technology as the most awe-inspiring weapon in Birth and evolution of this technological marvel and cultural icon.
- The Prologue: High-Altitude Hijacking- Production - Ending the Knight- See how Christopher Nolan and his filmmaking team staged the film's high-flying opening sequence
- Return to the Batcave- Production - Witness the reconstruction of the Batcave with time-lapse photography
- Beneath Gotham- Director Christopher Nolan and the production designers discuss the design and build of Bane's lair.
- The Bat Pod - Director Christopher Nolan gives Batman a new mode of transportation in The Dark Knight Rises.
- Batman vs Bane- The filmmakers and actors reveal how they planned and shot the epic fight sequence between Batman and Bane.
- Armory Accepted- See how special effects and a miniature unit were used to simulate the demolition drop of the Tumbler through the ceiling
- Gameday Destruction -The filmmakers describe the production plan that went into executing the jaw-dropping demolition sequence at Gotham Stadium
- Demolishing a City Street- Learn how a series of practical special effects were used to simulate the complete destruction of a city street
- The Pit -The filmmakers explain the design and construction of two giant, vertical sets: the underground prison and the well
- The Chant- Christopher Nolan and Hans Zimmer discuss the creation of the chant that formed the basis of the score's
- The War on Wall Street- Get a glimpse behind the coordination and production of the epic battle for Gotham City
- Race to the Reactor - Watch how the filmmakers orchestrated the film's climactic chase sequence with multiple Tumblers and the Batpod
- The Journey of The Dark Knight- Get insight into story and thematic choices that structured the final chapter of Bruce Wayne's journey as Batman. Supported by interviews with CN, Jonah Nolan, David Goyer
- Gotham's Reckoning- The filmmakers reflect on their reinvention of Bane and all the elements that went into making him Batman's most lethal and his wardrobe.
- A Girls Gotta Eat- The filmmakers discuss the challenge of bringing an iconic character to life, detailing the acting choices, fashion, training and her tactical-ego of Catwoman.
- Shadows & Light in Large Format- Discover the philosophy and methodology of capturing The Dark Knight Rises on the grand canvas of ImaxTM film.
- The End of A Legend- The filmmakers give their final thoughts on working on The Dark Knight Rises and what it was like to be a part of.
- Trailer Archive
Of all the "most anticipated" movies ever claiming that title, it's hard to imagine one that has caused so much speculation and breathless expectation as Christopher Nolan's final chapter to his magnificently brooding Batman trilogy, The Dark Knight Rises. Though it may not rise to the level of the mythic grandeur of its predecessor, The Dark Knight Rises is a truly magnificent work of cinematic brilliance that commandingly completes the cycle and is as heavy with literary resonance as it is of-the-moment insight into the political and social affairs unfolding on the world stage. That it is also a full-blown and fully realized epic crime drama packed with state-of-the-art action relying equally on immaculate CGI fakery and heart-stopping practical effects and stunt work makes its entrée into blockbuster history worthy of all the anticipation and more. It deserves all the accolades it will get for bringing an opulently baroque view of a comic book universe to life with sinister effectiveness.
Set eight years after the events of The Dark Knight, TDK Rises finds Bruce Wayne broken in spirit and body from his moral and physical battle with the Joker. Gotham City is at peace primarily because Batman took the fall for Harvey Dent's murder, allowing the former district attorney's memory to remain as a crime-fighting hero rather than the lunatic destructor he became as Two-Face. But that meant Batman's cape and cowl wound up in cold storage--perhaps for good--with only police commissioner Jim Gordon in possession of the truth. The threat that faces Gotham now is by no means new; as deployed by the intricate script that weaves themes first explored in Batman Begins, fundamental conflicts that predate his own origins are at the heart of the ultimate struggle that will leave Batman and his city either triumphant or in ashes. It is one of the movie's greatest achievements that we really don't know which way it will end up until its final exhilarating moments. Intricate may be an understatement in the construction of the script by Nolan and his brother Jonathan. The multilayered story includes a battle for control of Wayne Industries and the decimation of Bruce Wayne's personal wealth; a destructive yet potentially earth-saving clean energy source; a desolate prison colony on the other side of the globe; terrorist attacks against people, property, and the world's economic foundation; the redistribution of wealth to the 99 percent; and a virtuoso jewel thief who is identified in every way except name as Catwoman. Played with saucy fun and sexy danger by Anne Hathaway, Selina Kyle is sort of the catalyst (!) for all the plot threads, especially when she whispers into Bruce's ear at a charity ball some prescient words about a coming storm that will tear Gotham asunder. As unpredictable as it is sometimes hard to follow, the winds of this storm blow in a raft of diverse and extremely compelling new characters (including Selina Kyle) who are all part of a dance that ends with the ballet of a cataclysmic denouement. Among the new faces are Marion Cotillard as a green-energy advocate and Wayne Industries board member and Joseph Gordon-Levitt as a devoted Gotham cop who may lead Nolan into a new comic book franchise. The hulking monster Bane, played by Tom Hardy with powerful confidence even under a clawlike mask, is so much more than a villain (and the toughest match yet for Batman's prowess). Though he ends up being less important to the movie's moral themes and can't really match Heath Ledger's maniacal turn as Joker, his mesmerizing swagger and presence as demonic force personified are an affecting counterpoint to the moral battle that rages within Batman himself. Christian Bale gives his most dynamic performance yet as the tortured hero, and Michael Caine (Alfred), Gary Oldman (Gordon), and Morgan Freeman (Lucius Fox) all return with more gravitas and emotional weight than ever before. Then there's the action. Punctuated by three or four magnificent set pieces, TDKR deftly mixes the cinematic process of providing information with punches of pow throughout (an airplane-to-airplane kidnap/rescue, an institutional terrorist assault and subsequent chase, and the choreographed crippling of an entire city are the above-mentioned highlights). The added impact of the movie's extensive Imax footage ups the wow factor, all of it kinetically controlled by Nolan and his top lieutenants Wally Pfister (cinematography), Hans Zimmer (composer), Lee Smith (editor), and Nathan Crowley and Kevin Kavanaugh (production designers). The best recommendation TDKR carries is that it does not leave one wanting for more. At 164 minutes, there's plenty of nonstop dramatic enthrallment for a single sitting. More important, there's a deep sense of satisfaction that The Dark Knight Rises leaves as the fulfilling conclusion to an absorbing saga that remains relevant, resonant, and above all thoroughly entertaining. --Ted FryATTENTION REQUIRED: The UV download for thiss product was expired on the 2nd December 2014 See all Product Description
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Top Customer Reviews
All that is necessary to say about this movie has been said, (except perhaps that the Blackgate Prison on Gotham would appear to be a Guantanamo Bay analogue, and therefore the Dent Act is the legislation that allowed Gitmo to be put in place.) I liked the film a lot, but not necessarily as a political statement… watching it was an enjoyable experience, and I'd watch it again. It can be interpreted on a number of levels, it stands up well enough alongside the latest Batman offerings… all well and good. The length isn't so much a problem as the plot-holes. It's Batman however, and plot-holes will always be there. While some people say that it needed editing, I think rewriting would have been more appropriate. Just enough to close up the biggest holes would have been fine. (For example, the cops trapped in tunnels? They get dug out from the mainland side… it's nicer that way.) As it is, Christopher Nolan did what was necessary to finish off his trilogy and offered a different side of Batman for the audience, but in the process engaged in sub-par story-telling and unneccessary detail. All the moves were logical in relation to the overarching vision, but the logic is a little twisted and self-fulfilling. In other words, the story could have been more succinct and natural. Okay, forget it. The film was a box-office success, and to some extent a critical success. The acting is just fine, so all you have to do is put your brain in neutral, don't question it, and there's kick's a-plenty to be had, five stars worth of kicks, in fact. Start to question the film's inconsistencies however, and it's all over, one star.Read more ›
Where the first movie explored fear, and the second movie chaos and anarchy, this film is based on redemption and pain, because as many people have stated, both Bane and Bruce experience pain throughout the movie.
And this is what makes Bane an interesting villain, because he is the polar opposite to Batman, but the same, as Nichy once said, 'you stare into the abyss long enough, it will stare back at you'. Bane is Batmans abyss, what he could have become if he had joined the League.
Structurally the movie fits in perfectly with the others, and this is what makes this the best trilogy of all. Everyone is dedicated to Nolans vision, from the cast, to the crew, they believe in what he has done, and this makes it better viewing for the audience.
The cast are fantastic, and the question of the ending? it's perfect, Wayne has paid his due to Gotham, and Gotham to him, after all it took away his parents, and made him unhinged. But this movie finally, shows him at peace, and the last scene confirms that this epic trilogy is over.
It's sad to think this, Nolan resurrected a franchise that went out of control, and then some, and has managed to give the movie a conclusion, that not only respects the source material, but the movie goer too.
The film itself is the third and final instalment in Nolan's "Dark Knight" trilogy. It's a very good - if somewhat overly long - movie, drawing on several comic book sources (especially "Knightfall" (1993) and "No Man's Land" (1999)). The film continues the saga established in "Batman Begins" and "The Dark Knight" ... here, a few years have passed since the Joker was defeated and Two-Face was killed. Batman has not been seen in a long time, and Bruce Wayne lives as a recluse in the re-build Wayne mansion. Unfortunately, trouble is afoot! Talia al Ghul, daughter of Ra's al Ghul (played by Liam Neeson), now heads the League of Shadows and, with Bane as her henchman, she's decided to destroy Gotham City - and finish what her father started. Batman must do what he does best - figure out what's going on, draw on his physical skills and technology, and defeat the villains!
The movie has several sub-plots - concerning such characters as Catwoman, and police officer John Blake (who's shown, in the final moments, to be Robin) - and it does succeed in allowing space for in-depth characterisation. It's a movie with high production values, and a sophisticated storyline.Read more ›
Most Recent Customer Reviews
Astonishingly awful movie.
Here is a summary in a nutshell: main characters wear silly costumes and speak in silly voices; endless loud noises and explosions; cliche... Read more
Some superb acting and great action,all completely eclipsed by Anne Haha way riding a motorbike in leather trousers....damn fine bottom!!!!Published 8 days ago by Amazon Customer
Loved this even more than 'The Dark Knight'.
Love Tom Hardy and Joseph Gordon-Levitt. It's a pretty long film but would watch again and again.
Bad enough batman movie to be included in the so called prime membership of amazon...Published 11 days ago by Chris