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Divorce His Divorce Hers [DVD] [1973] [Region 1] [US Import] [NTSC]

1.0 out of 5 stars 4 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Language: English, Italian
  • Aspect Ratio: 4:3 - 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Average Customer Review: 1.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (4 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0000640TP
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 573,416 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Customer Reviews

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Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Like many others I am fascinated by the legend of the Elizabeth Taylor/Richard Burton marriages - and divorces! So this made-for-TV movie from the early 'Seventies, which tells the story of a divorcing couple from both sides, starring the legends themselves, stirred my curiosity.

That it was made shortly before they genuinely divorced for the second time only added to my anticipation!

As soon as the opening titles rolled I got a big whiff of turkey. Poor picture and sound quality, poor storyline and sad to say it, shocking acting - including by the leading superstars!

One was left puzzling over the fact that Elizabeth Taylor is an Oscar winner!

I didn't expect a classic, but this movie is dated beyond belief. It is notable only for recording on film the start of Elizabeth Taylor's famous & phenomenal weight gain. Burton and Taylor were both well past their prime when this was made (as was their real life relationship). It should have some redeeming features, in historical/entertainment terms at least. But it is all so cheap and shabbily produced it doesn't even have kitch appeal. I wouldn't bother if I were you.

I have just pre-ordered the new book about the Burton/Taylor marriages coming out in July 2010, which was recently serialised in the Daily Mail and looks to be a cracking good read. The story is told through Burton's flowery & passionate love letters to Elizabeth. I can't wait!
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By Ian Armer VINE VOICE on 4 Sept. 2012
Format: DVD
There is little to say about this turgid, charmless, unsympathetic mess of a film. Dumped straight to television, spare a pang of sympathy for the director who had to put up with Burton and Taylor - both drunk, both visibly falling apart on screen (Burton simply gave up one day and refused to step foot on set) - and for his troubles was still left with an absolute stinker of a film that, incredibly, is constantly re-released at a price cheaper than a round of drinks down your local. If you feel remotely tempted to buy this, please consider that last point and take a friend out for a drink instead. Time well spent instead of watching this garbage.

0 stars.
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Format: DVD
Looking beyond the fact that this has bad sound and an Iffy picture,you can sometimes forgive bad quality if the over all film makes up for it.On this occasion the Story and acting equal the sheer Awfulness of the Sound and Vision.Both Burton and Taylor must have been having an off Day when making these 70's ABC's Movies Of The Week and they really are Very Poor.
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What a waste of 2 excellent actors, all of it was rubbish, Elizabeth Taylor sounded very shrill and Burton looked as if he wished he wasn't there and so did I.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: HASH(0x95573018) out of 5 stars 25 reviews
29 of 33 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x994208e8) out of 5 stars Four Stars for a fine performance By Miss Taylor 17 Dec. 2003
By Michael C. Smith - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
"Divorce His; Divorce Hers" would be a much better film if it were trimmed from three to two hours. In this effort, T.V. producers attempt to milk the then world shaking coup of nabbing the Burton's for a two-night event (Their first Movie made for television). But the cow ran dry at two hours.
The story of a crumbling marriage is told first from the husband's point of view and then in the second half is told from the wife's. Much of the same ground is covered twice and much more interestingly in the second half.
Jane and Martin Reynolds live La Dolce Vita in Rome in the early 70's and after 18 years come to the slow and painful end of their marriage. Rome looks wonderful in the location shots in the Borghese Gardens, along the Via Condotti at night, and Piazza Navona. And attendant with the glamour of Rome the aura of the Burtons is well served in making the Reynolds seem impossibly rich. Notice that Elizabeth wears her Krupp diamond and the famous La Peregrina Peal necklace. No successful business tycoon of Burton's character's income could have afforded such lux baubles for his wife. Still in the early 70's the Liz and Dick glamour machine must be well oiled and the public at the time expected it. Some degree of disbelief would be suspend in anticipation of the Burtons because we somehow felt that what we were seeing less a drama than a simi-documentary about Elizabeth and Richard. And perhaps in some ways those films were just that.
Richard Burton's performance is somewhat stiff and cool with flashes of Welsh temper to pepper his scenes. But, over all, he seems rather distant and not too interested in the proceedings.
But on the other hand Elizabeth's excellent training in film acting over the years by the masters at M.G.M. comes to her aid in creating a warm fully developed and wonderful lady in Jane. She shines in particular in her scenes with the children and in her scene with Carrie Nye when she learns of Miss Nye's relationship with her husband. She is missed when she is not on hand to bring a little life to Mr. Burton's scenes. Miss Taylor shimmers in her own inimitable way and once again shows new comers and old pro's what real screen acting is about.
The film is by no means great but not nearly as bad as some reviewers would lead you to believe. "Divorce His: Divorce Hers" is worth seeing for Elizabeth's solid work.
15 of 17 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x955c7750) out of 5 stars the games people play 31 Mar. 2005
By Alejandra Vernon - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD
Much like the dialogue in so many bad marriages, the script for this 1973 TV mini-series does not flow well, and is often strained, with awkward passages; it is nevertheless fascinating to watch Burton and Taylor battle each other, these fabulous on and off screen lovers, both experts in the chaos of divorce, having done so twice with each other, not to mention a few others.

Burton plays a businessman who is uncommunicative and aloof, and Taylor is his wife who will do anything to get his attention, until the relationship becomes almost sado-masochistic, with its manipulative games...as she tells him at one point, "it's no fun behaving badly if you're not going to punish me".

The story fluctuates between the present to flashback memories, with occasional fuzzy continuity, but since there is little plot, and this is a tale of emotions gone wrong, it doesn't affect the film.

The beauty of Taylor's face is breathtaking, but not all of Edith Head's gowns are flattering, which I found rather peculiar, as some actually accentuate certain out-of-shape elements in Taylor's figure that could have been easy to disguise.

Burton looks very dapper and immensely attractive, with his powerful, gorgeous voice.

Both give terrific performances, though by no means on the level of the '66 "Whose Afraid of Virginia Woolf ?". Others in the cast include Carrie Nye, and Barry Foster, and it also stars the city of Rome, with some beautiful vistas of the Eternal City.

It is interesting that in one scene, there is a newspaper with the headline "London Arab Terror Alert", which was a top story just a few weeks ago, proving that headlines, like the games played in dreadful relationships, go 'round and 'round, as if caught in a web of madness.

Total playing time of this Part 1 (taken from the man's perspective) of the mini-series is 75 minutes (Part 2 is from the woman's perspective); this film is now in public domain, and there are some cheap versions available, which are a little washed out in color.
6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x95987834) out of 5 stars Only Part 2 is Often Recived 27 Feb. 2009
By Kenneth Benjamin - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I have bought two of these DVD's only to have recived Part 2...Part one was no where to be found.I find this very strange and wanted to know if anyone else has found this to be true?? It reads 180 min but only about 2 hours is there.Good Luck....Other than that this was quite well done and Liz looks beautifull alot like Ash Wensday film.
13 of 16 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x952733e0) out of 5 stars Strangely interesting Burton-Taylor melodrama 24 Jun. 2003
By Candace Scott - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
This little-known film was Burton and Taylor's first (and only) foray into the "made for TV" genre. Originally airing in 1973 on two successive nights on ABC, the movie is actually rather interesting and not especially dated. Burton achieves the rare feat of *not* overacting, and in fact, sleepwalks throughout most of the movie. Still, this is one of his better performances, devoid of his usual theatrical screaming, ranting and raving. Elizabeth Taylor is bloated and overweight (and clearly unhappy), but is still amazingly beautiful, at the age of 41.
The movie is divided into two separate movies, with the "Divorce His" section infinitely superior to the Liz section, which is boring beyond belief. The Liz segment also repeats many sequences already aired in the Burton first hlf of the movie, though filmed with a different camera. Interesting technique, but one knows why it was only utlized on this one movie!
Burton looks magnificent here, thin, relatively sober and quite striking. No doubt he and Liz made a fabulous-looking couple. This was filmed just a year before their first divorce and remains an interesting piece.
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0x9570669c) out of 5 stars This DVD is a Rip Off 18 Nov. 2012
By Sambson - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Yeah it's cheap, but this DVD is only the SECOND HALF of the film. There is a menu that shows "Part 1" and "Part 2", but you must go to the final chapter of the second half and fast-forward to the end before it cycles to this HIDDEN menu. Only problem... no matter what button you push it starts the SECOND HALF. I began to suspect that there was nothing BUT the second half on the DVD and came to Amazon to make sure I had my facts straight. Sure enough; the ENTIRE film is 180 minutes long, and as you will note... this DVD is only 73 minutes long. Don't waste your time.
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