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Still Alice [DVD] [2014]

4.4 out of 5 stars 595 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Actors: Julianne Moore, Kate Bosworth, Kristen Stuart, Alec Baldwin
  • Directors: Richard Glatzer, Wash Westmoreland
  • Format: PAL, Anamorphic, Widescreen, Colour
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English
  • 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: 12
  • Studio: Curzon Film World
  • DVD Release Date: 6 July 2015
  • Run Time: 97 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (595 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00SJC9VSS
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 740 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)
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Product description

Product Description

Alice Howland (Oscar & BAFTA nominee Julianne Moore), happily married with three grown children (Kristen Stewart, Kate Bosworth and Hunter Parrish), is a renowned linguistics professor. When she receives a devastating diagnosis of early-onset Alzheimer's disease, Alice and her family find their bonds thoroughly tested. Her struggle to stay connected to who she once was is frightening, heartbreaking and inspiring.

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I read the book just before this film came out so I knew what to expect and I was not disappointed. Usually the books are better and more detailed that the film but I think this film followed the book very well even if there one or two minor areas it skipped. As I am currently experiencing dementia with my mother this was an excellent film to watch to get a better understanding of the illness. Towards the end, it nearly brought me to tears. Well produced and well acted - would certainly recommend you see this film; particularly if you have a friend or family member who is going through dementia - it will help you understand.
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Format: DVD
Alice (Julianne Moore) is one of the top linguists in the world. She loves her career and her own intellect (in a nice way). In the first scene we are introduced to most of the characters except for her daughter Lydia (Kristen Stewart) who is an actress who has to pay money to have people watch her. Alice discovers she has a rare genetic form of Alzheimer, one that she can pass on to her three children. If they have the gene, it is a 100% chance they get it.

During the film we watch Alice struggle, degrade, and leave notes to herself, providing for an interest twist.

Julianne Moore won an Oscar for her performance. I definitely think Kristen Stewart does far better in a support role, than a lead. Alec Baldwin had relatively small role for the spouse. The family helps out in what amounts to a sad film about the end of life, although the film never enters the more difficult, end stages of Alzheimer. The film is secular. No one prays for help.

I couldn't hep think about another film, "You're Not You" with Hilary Swank that received less notice, about a dying ALS patient. I think if you enjoy one of these films you would enjoy the other.

Guide; F-bomb. No sex or nudity.
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Format: DVD
If I were to give stars solely to Julianne Moore’s performance – no doubt, I would give it 6 stars! She is amazing! To watch her heroine slowly loose one memory (and sense of self) at a time is truly heartbreaking. Hers is an astonishing performance that kept my eyes on the cinema screen.

“Still Alice” never feels too sentimental, too Oscar-wary (I am used to the films where a character is struck down with a disability which is a straight road to an Oscar, it seems), too tear-jerking. The film is none of these things. It’s a subtle family drama, very well done. And it is hard, I imagine, to show the devastation of a loss not only of memory, but the inevitable collapse of the family due to the fact that one of its key members becomes, in a social sense, non-existent, a burden. Yet "Still Alice" tells an uplifting story, albeit slightly unfocused. Fixated solely on the character of Alice and her loss, there is not anything amazing or memorable about this film itself. And although all of the actors did an amazing job – the film’s inevitable star is Julianne Moore and her performance.

I think this quiet drama should definitely be watched and appreciated. An eye-opening study on Alzheimer's that will break your heart.
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By KaleHawkwood TOP 100 REVIEWER on 12 Mar. 2015
Format: DVD
Julianne Moore is always so 'present' in her roles, and so honest an actress, yet I was astounded yet again by her utter commitment to each moment of this beautifully restrained film about a woman of only fifty having been diagnosed with early-onset Alzheimer's Disease. (Sadly, I am typing this on the day we heard the increasingly inevitable but still heartbreaking news of the death of Terry Pratchett from the same cause.)
The directors (one of whom, Richard Glatzer, has died of ALS in the last two days) and screenwriters have made a film of unusual restraint and subtlety, with no scene going on too long, and few cliches - though we do get the stereotypical family meal that includes a family row, but even this is underplayed rather than overdone.
Moore is so believable in the title role that I found myself in tears at least half the time, and Kristen Stewart is truly excellent as her younger daughter, an aspiring actress. She too gives a truthful, restrained performance, her scenes with her mother all the more moving for the spaces between their words as for what they actually say. The scene in which she asks her mother "What's it like...?" is brilliantly and tenderly written and acted.
Alec Baldwin - these days an honourable support player as much as a leading man (eg. with Tina Fey in 30 Rock) is remarkably unselfish in what might seem to some an underwritten role, but which I found simply true to life. Kate Bosworth is fine as the elder, rather brittle daughter.
Appropriately enough considering the subject matter, the intelligent script finds ways to show Alice's decline into ever worse and more frightening stages of her illness without too much blatant explaining or overt emoting, allowing Moore/Alice to, as it were, explore and experience what is happening to her.
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By Antenna TOP 500 REVIEWER on 6 Mar. 2015
Format: DVD
Alice is a highly regarded academic at Columbia University, celebrated for her publications, who has managed to find time to raise three children with her similarly talented husband. Her obsession with playing word games on her phone and her conspicuous inability to find a vital word during an important lecture are the first hints of the onset of “early stage Alzheimers”, all the more devastating since she is barely fifty and unusually ambitious and driven in what she still wants to achieve. The supreme irony is that her specialism is linguistics, her fascination with words and communication.

Julianne Moore deserves her Oscar in showing Alice in a succession of emotions from disbelief and rising anxiety, through fear and frustration to a kind of ultimate acceptance. The film is realistic in showing the differing reactions of her children, both to her and each other as regards how best to treat her. Her changing relationship with her husband is also convincing: he promises to be there for her, but to what extent can he be expected to give up his own intellectual activities and career prospects as she finds herself not only unable to work, but incapable of concentrating on anything – wanting only to spend her last months of lucidity with him on the beach where they enjoyed their first romance thirty years before.

This often unbearably moving film considers subtly the question of the point at which we cease to be ourselves and may reasonably have our lives organised by others to suit their priorities. The drama ends on as positive a note as can be hoped. Perhaps some of our sadness in watching it is the knowledge that some similar fate may lie in store for us, but with less loving support.
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