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Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Part 1 (Blu-ray + DVD)  [Region Free]
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Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, the seventh and final adventure in the Harry Potter film series, is a motion picture event, told in two full-length parts. Part 1 begins as Harry, Ron and Hermione set out on their perilous mission to track down and destroy the horcruxes--the keys to Voldemort’s immortality. On their own, without the guidance or protection of their professors, the three friends must now rely on one another more than ever. But there are dark forces in their midst that threaten to tear them apart.
Meanwhile, the wizarding world has become a dangerous place for all enemies of the Dark Lord. The long-feared war has begun and Voldemort’s Death Eaters seize control of the Ministry of Magic and even Hogwarts, terrorizing and arresting anyone who might oppose them. But the one prize they still seek is the one most valuable to Voldemort: Harry Potter. The Chosen One has become the hunted one as Voldemort’s followers look for Harry with orders to bring him to the Dark Lord…alive.
Harry’s only hope is to find the horcruxes before Voldemort finds him. But as he searches for clues, he uncovers an old and almost forgotten tale--the legend of the Deathly Hallows. And if the legend turns out to be true, it could give Voldemort the ultimate power he seeks.
Includes two blu-ray discs, one DVD and a digital copy. Please note that the digital copy is only available for download in the UK and Ireland and is valid for one year from the date of release.
- PiP - Maximum Movie Mode
- The Last Days of Privet Drive - Maximum Movie Mode
- Hagrid's Motorbike - Maximum Movie Mode
- Death Eaters Attack Cafe - Maximum Movie Mode
- Creating Dobby and Kreacher - Maximum Movie Mode
- Magical Tents! - Maximum Movie Mode
- The Return of Griphook - Maximum Movie Mode
- The Seven Harrys
- On the Green with Rupert, Tom, Oliver, and James
- Sc 7 The Burrows Shed
- Sc 15 The Dursley House
- Sc 16 Dudley and Harry
- Sc 61 The Granger House
- Sc 83 Ministry of Magic Lifts
- Sc 89 Tent
- SC 108 Rabbit chase in the Forest
- Sc 108 Montage: Ron & Hermione skimming stones
- Godric's Hollow/Harry Nagini Battle
- The Frozen Lake
- Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 1: Behind the Soundtrack
- The Wizarding World of Harry Potter Promotional Trailer
- Dan, Rupert, and Emma's Running Competition
Correctly billed as the beginning of the end, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 1 kicks off the two-part finale to the massively popular movie franchise, and it does it with some style.
It shoots out of the traps, too. It’s established in double-quick time that the evil Lord Voldemort is closing in on his play to kill Harry Potter, and courtesy of a tremendous opening escape sequence, the chase is soon on. This means that Harry, along with Ron and Hermione, spends the film away from the sort-of-safe grounds of Hogwarts, and they’re up against some sizeable dangers.
It does all present Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 1 with a bit of a problem, though. Already having to contend with being the first half of a story that many are craving the ending to, it’s an elongated road movie for long periods, and not always one that’s able to sustain the full sense of menace and excitement.
But when it does perform, as Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 1 often does, it’s excellent blockbuster entertainment. There’s a boldness to large sequences of it, too, not least a terrific animated segment, and you get a lot of entertainment for your money, here. And, without question, it looks stunning in high definition. No corners have been cut here at all, and the cinematic quality of the picture and sound is reference standard.
It ends with a bit of a sudden application of the brakes rather than a natural lead in to the next film, and it’s too long, certainly. Yet the pentultimate Harry Potter movie keeps the standard high, and most certainly whets the appetite for the final reckoning to come… --Jon FosterSee all Product Description
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Top Customer Reviews
I was literally on the edge of my seat for the dramatic, sinister and action-packed parts of the movie and the tensions was brilliantly dispersed throughout, making me jump when I least expected it. More than this, the film managed to be incredibly moving and poignant, while still lightening the mood occasionally with some much needed humour. Of course, there is much less humour in this movie than in its predecessors, but that is to be expected. One of my favourite scenes was in the beginning where Hermione, knowing the danger before her, wiped her parents' memories in order to protect them. Then she walks out of her home and down the street, alone and apparently empty handed, never to return. I would go as far as to say that in this scene the movie surpassed the book, and its poignancy was enhanced by Emma Watson's beatiful portrayal of Hermione, and this movie showcases her incredible talent.Read more ›
I think I have been to the cinema about 3 times in the last 10 years, but had to see this one. I was prepared to be a bit dissapointed, as I have been from Prisoner onwards. However this film is very close to the book, even going so far as to mop up plotlines missed or skirted around in the other films.
The tone of the movie is set from the outset, with poignant scenes of Hermione and Harry leaving their family homes never to return. Didn't even mind that they missed out Dudley's epiphany with regard to Harry.
The escape scene was comedic then epic in equal measure.
The wedding at the Burrow was rushed but all the important parts were there.
Criticism has been levelled at the long shots of the British countryside during the camping phase. I think that people who poo-poo these are missing the point - they set the tone of the character's isolation and separation from the rest of their world. Plus, what an advert for British tourism!
The finding of the Sword of Gryffindor and the visit to Godric's Hollow were spot on. The capture by the snatchers and the scenes at the Malfoy's manor were brilliant, thanks in no small part, to Helena Bonham-Carters joyously spiteful portrayal of Bellatrix. I'm also so glad they included Dobby this time as he has been a key character that was badly missed from previous efforts.Read more ›
From the very first scene, this film sticks almost word-for-word to the book. There are a few changes; for instance, Hedwig's death is handled differently than in the book and Kreacher's tale is skimmed over a little. But, apart from that, it's very difficult to pick out any major plot changes. The writing is better than it has been on the previous films, particularly towards the end. The Godric's Hollow scenes are both moving and terrifying (possibly a little too scary for under 12s?), and the claustrophobic, desperate mood of the book is conveyed really well while the trio are travelling around the country in search of Voldemort's horcruxes. All three of the main actors seem to have pulled their acting skills out of nowhere in this film. Emma Watson is particularly good in the first scene when she erases her parents' memories, and also at the end when she is tortured by Bellatrix Lestrange at Malfoy Manor. The scene where Harry and Hermione dance to 'O Children' by Nick Cave & The Bad Seeds is one of the saddest and most well-acted scenes in the film.
Visually, this film is easily the most beautiful. It's wonderfully shot and directed, and you can see that they seized the opportunities provided by the 'road movie' nature of the story. There are amazing dark scenes, but there are also gorgeous, colourful parts. The chase through the woods is very well filmed.Read more ›
Most Recent Customer Reviews
brilliant film - great that they put the last book into two parts as more detail can be included making for much better filmsPublished 21 days ago by maverick9
There are, of course, some longeurs but if ,like me, one has been hooked by the whole fantastic story , this is well produced with many splendid moments. The dragon escape !Published 26 days ago by Antresor