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Eat, Pray, Love [DVD] [2011]

3.6 out of 5 stars 296 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Actors: James Franco, Julia Roberts, Javier Bardem, Billy Crudup, Richard Jenkins
  • Directors: Ryan Murphy
  • Format: Subtitled, PAL
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: Arabic, Danish, Dutch, English, Finnish, French, Hindi, Norwegian, Swedish
  • Dubbed: French
  • Subtitles For The Hearing Impaired: English
  • Audio Description: English
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: 15
  • Studio: Sony Pictures Home Ent. UK
  • DVD Release Date: 7 Feb. 2011
  • Run Time: 140 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (296 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0033AGJ5Y
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 3,137 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Product Description

Product Description

Believing there's more to life than a husband, house and career, Liz Gilbert (Julia Roberts) finds herself with a new appetite for life in this inspiring true story, based on the best-selling book. She leaves New York and embarks on a yearlong journey - traveling to Italy, India and Bali - seeking self-discovery through good food, meditation and the prospect of finding true love. James Franco, Billy Crudup and Javier Bardem co-star in this sumptuous and uplifting adventure filled with humor and heart.

From Amazon.co.uk

Elizabeth Gilbert's memoir of enlightenment gets the deluxe treatment at the hands of Glee creator Ryan Murphy, who bathes every scene in a golden glow. Unaccustomed to being alone, Liz (Julia Roberts) exits her marriage to Stephen (Billy Crudup, quite good) only to enter into an affair with an actor (James Franco, curiously uncomfortable), who introduces her to meditation. Just as her editor, Delia (Doubt's Viola Davis, making the most of a small role), longed to have a baby, Liz has longed to see the world. Delia persuades her to seize the day (plus, money presents no obstacle). First, she travels to Italy, where she noshes from Rome to Naples, making new friends along the way. Then, she heads to an ashram in India, where she meets a bride-to-be and a remorseful man (Richard Jenkins, heartbreaking), who nurture her altruistic side. Her sojourn ends in Bali, where she reunites with Ketut (Hadi Subiyanto, hilarious), the healer who first encouraged her to reassess her situation. While there, she befriends a single mother and a single father (No Country for Old Men's Javier Bardem) who falls for her charms. In an improvement over his version of Running with Scissors, Murphy combines two Oscar winners, two Oscar nominees, and four countries to follow one woman's path to fulfillment. Like Julie and Julia and How Stella Got Her Groove Back, Liz's story becomes more involving as she lets go of the superficial, but Murphy's movie still represents a triumph of escapism over spirituality. --Kathleen C. Fennessy

Special Features

  • The Eat Pray Love Soundtrack
  • Ryan Murphy’s Journey with Eat Pray Love

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD
I haven't read the book but know friends who, having been through similar issues, rated it highly. And so a small group of us went to see the film.
I loved the first part explaining the break up and the trip to Italy. It was vibrant, it was fun and it showed Italy off beautifully.
For that section of the film, I enjoyed the friendships, the love of food and wine and the language. One particularly laughable part though
is where Julia tells her friend to stop worrying about putting on weight and to just get a bigger pair of jeans. The film then shows them "struggling" to get into what
must be size 8 or 10 jeans. Neither actress really looked like they had put on weight! A little reality wouldn't have gone amiss here - other actors put weight on for
their roles!
The second part of the film was tranquil,sedate. Certainly it was a slower pace and reflected the time the lead spent in the East. This is the more emotional part
so I understand why it had to be that pace. But I got restless, it seemed so self-indulgent. I guess this is where it helps to have read the book because I guess
that is what she was aiming for.
By the last part of the film, I'd had enough. As a previous reviewer said, the film was too long. I no longer really cared why, how or who. I just wanted to go home.
This is no reflection on Julia Roberts who, as usual, gave a great performance. I think I had too much fun in the first part of the film to actually enjoy the rest.
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Format: DVD
Armed with the American dream of 'finding herself', Lizzie sets out on a journey outside the safety of American borders. In Rome, she gets a short-term rent in what Americans think an Italian flat must look like - a 5th floor walk up with no hot water. She eats lotsa pasta, and meets the first of her 'best friends.' There is one in each of the three places she visits. These people, if they are not actually American, at least speak American with ease, using timely modern idioms. Moreover, all of these friends suddenly find time in their obviously not-so-busy lives to show her around town all day, every day, giving her 'clues' to her 'inner balance.' Of course, there is also a string of buff young men who suddenly cancel all their appointments in order to devote full attention to pursuing her. Solving the world's problems isn't difficult, either, as Lizzie meets a Balinese medicine woman, who apart from treating her leg wound, spills her heart and gives grave advice. Wishing to help the single-mum med lady, Lizzie is able to garner $18k in American money (which the Americans obviously think is welcome everywhere), by sending one multi-address email to her friends in the US. In short, this movie is fakey-deep American twaddle, further perpetuating the American ideas of what the rest of the world looks like and means to Americans. Utterly dreadful.
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Format: DVD
having read and quite enjoyed the book, I was really disappointed by how badly this film turned out. Decent cast but not given much to do except look alluring - Julia Roberts remains deeply unsympathetic throughout despite her 'journey' to herself (maybe a common problem when the narrator of the book ends up as the main character). Cheesily bad script that's full of cliches (everyone's happy in Italy because they understand pleasure and Americans are miserable because they are full of guilt). And overlong - you know the film is going to be in 3 parts so the lack of pace means it just becomes tedious. Yawn...solipsistic nonsense that is sadly geared towards a forgiving (and undernourished) female audience.
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Format: DVD
I wasn't exactly expecting this to be an outstanding film, but thought it might at least be enjoyable in a superficial way. Wrong!
I could not sympathise with Roberts' character and the supposedly heart-wrenching marriage break-up. It just did not seem authentic or believable.
Then she goes off around the world (seeing that she is self-obsessed and doesn't have any obstacles in the way, such as REAL LIFE or bills to pay). Then we see her eating pasta (for ages) and dabbling in meditation. Again, there was no depth or authenticity. It seemed an insult to the cultures she was sharing in. Cliches aplenty!!
In the end I turned it off as I was SO bored and could not take any more drivel. Painful to watch. You've been warned!
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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I have seen hundreds of films in my lifetime - yet only a handful of them have made a lasting impression on me. Eat Pray Love is one of those few. Having had similar life experiences to Liz Gilbert (although without the world travel), I feel that Julia Roberts does an excellent job of portraying the many different facets of Liz's emotional journey. For me the film is a metaphor for life - of being true to oneself - having the courage to go against the tide of 'normality' and common opinion - to our own unique place of self acceptance.

I am now reading the book - and I feel that both book and film have much to offer. However, in todays 'want it now' society - the film delivers it much quicker!
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By J. Morris TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 7 Dec. 2010
Format: DVD
Elizabeth Gilbert (Julia Roberts - Pretty Woman) is a woman who seemingly has everything, the high-flying job, the attractive and successful husband (Billy Crudup - Dr Manhattan from Watchmen) and plenty of material objects to fill her life. Yet for some reason Elizabeth feels hollow and deeply unfulfilled and decides that a radical change is needed for her to discover the root of her spiritual emptiness and general malaise.

After leaving her husband and a whirlwind but heartfelt relationship with David (James Franco - Spider-Man) an Actor/Yogi who inspires her to travel to meet his Yogic guru, she obsesses over learning Italian and so it is that Elizabeth sets sail for Italy to try and forget about the relationships she has left behind and her unhappiness. In Italy, she experiences the culture and cuisine and regains a love for food and friends making heartfelt connections with the people who welcome her into their life. She then heads onwards to India to spends some time with David's guru where she tries to regain her spirituality and connect with God and finally she heads onto Bali to spend time under an Indonesian medicine man to find inner-peace and balance.

Based on the memoir by Elizabeth Gilbert; Eat. Pray. Love. is the story of trying to find contentment and yourself in an increasingly materialistic and hollow world.
Read more ›
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