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Snow White and the Huntsman 2011 Subtitles

In a twist to the fairy tale, the Huntsman ordered to take Snow White into the woods to be killed winds up becoming her protector and mentor in a quest to vanquish the Evil Queen.

Starring:
Kristen Stewart, Chris Hemsworth
Runtime:
2 hours, 7 minutes

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Product Details

Genres Fantasy, Science Fiction, Action & Adventure
Director Rupert Sanders
Starring Kristen Stewart, Chris Hemsworth
Supporting actors Charlize Theron, Sam Claflin, Sam Spruell, Ian McShane, Bob Hoskins, Ray Winstone, Nick Frost, Eddie Marsan, Toby Jones, Johnny Harris, Brian Gleeson, Vincent Regan, Noah Huntley, Liberty Ross, Chris Obi, Lily Cole, Rachael Stirling, Hattie Gotobed
Studio NBC Universal
BBFC rating Suitable for 12 years and over
Captions and subtitles English Details
Purchase rights Stream instantly Details
Format Amazon Video (streaming online video)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD Verified Purchase
But the movie is great. The effects - both visual and special - were amazing. Plain and simple. The scenery is fantastic and very well incorporated into the movie. Theron makes a convincing Queen, worthy of our fear. Hemsworth makes a believable drunken huntsman, lost in his own grief and Stewart delivers one of the best portrayals of one of the most recognisable fairytale characters. I was - along with a lot of other people, I'm sure - surprised and almost "shocked" at the uncharacteristic casting choices but after viewing the finished product I understood and agreed.
Some people write these reviews based solely on trying to tarnish the acting of an actor or actress. It's both rude and tacky.
The truth is, the movie is good. It's not Oscar worthy but I don't think I've ever read anything about it being in the running for a statuette. It's not as ground breaking as some apparently thought it would be, but it is fun and entertaining and I will gladly place it into my collection.
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Format: Blu-ray
VIDEO:

Snow White and The Huntsmen arrives at blu ray with MPEG-4 AVC 1080p 2.35:1 encode. This magnificent transfer stands as a stunning testament to the most enchanting aspects of the film: director Rupert Sanders' dark fairy tale aesthetic, Greig Fraser's seductive cinematography and Cedric Nicolas-Troyan's visual effects. Colours are gorgeous, dripping with bewitching reds, ornate golds and bronzes, chilling grays and charcoals, and fittingly ominous inky blacks. Details are jaw-dropping. Edges are sharp, perfectly defined and, perhaps most importantly, free of troublesome ringing. Fine textures are revelatory, showcasing every inch and seam of Colleen Atwood's costumes, every smudge of dirt and errant hair on Snow White's head, and every one of the Huntsman's scrapes, scars and bits of stubble. The Extended Cut has 4 more minutes than the Theatrical Cut. (5/5)

AUDIO:

This DTS-HD Master Audio 7.1 lossless track equals to the video quality in excellence. Directionality is convincing and precise, pans are smooth as silk, and dynamics are incredibly polished and refined. The soundfield is immersive and enveloping, giving a very realistic presentation of the action in the movie. Dialogue is clear, precise and perfectly balanced. Indeed, this soundtrack is as good as it looks. (5/5)

MOVIE:

Snow White and the Huntsmen is the third release in this year’s Snow White-a-rama movie battle. The first one was direct-to-video’s Grimm’s Snow White in March 2012, which I saw on local TV. The second was Mirror Mirror. (reviewed elsewhere). Of the three, this release has won the box office championship, grossing over $309 million. It has an estimated budget of $170 million, which contributes to the great video and audio…money well spent!
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Format: Blu-ray
Inspired more by the Lord of the Rings films than the Brothers Grimm (it even features a fight with a troll), Snow White and the Huntsman tries to put a modern spin on the familiar tale by reinventing it as a fantasy adventure. For the first half hour or so it works fairly well, director Rupert Sanders bringing a strong enough visual style to bridge traditional epic and dark modern fairytales and managing to create an oppressively slithering and malevolent Dark Forest and a benevolent enchanted one with the CGi tools available to him. But style will only carry a film so far, and this is no exception as you can feel it gradually slipping away from his control as it goes off in too many directions at once without ever making the most of any of them. Yet its biggest failing is that neither of the titular characters are that interesting or even introduced until a surprisingly long way into the film.

While she abandons many of the much-mocked mannerisms she's often been over-reliant on, Kristen Stewart really doesn't make much of an impression as Snow White. While we're told that she's the embodiment of life and beauty who can heal the ravaged land, she gives such a lifeless performance so devoid of grace, either in personality or movement, that we have to take it on trust, and sadly she gets worse once the film recasts her as a particularly uninspiring Joan of Arc figure unconvincingly leading an army into battle. It doesn't help that she seems to be acting in a vacuum, barely connecting with her co-stars even when sharing a scene or a supposedly meaningful look with them (it's telling that the producers dropped her from the followup film).
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Format: Blu-ray
Aside from the abysmal ‘Scots’ accents displayed by the two Hollywood leads (Hemsworth and Chastain) this movie is really pretty decent – lots of action and some great SFX complement a mostly taut script; and an invaluable comedy turn from the multi-faceted Rob Brydon - ably assisted by Nick Frost, is the icing on the cake.
Beginning as a kind of prequel to the 2013 movie with which it shares its main title, the movie then goes on to give our titular hero a love interest (naturally as this is the empowered ‘twenty-tens’) more than his equal, in the form of the wonderful Jessica Chastain, and the pair are soon tasked with defending Snow White’s Southern kingdom from the dark forces that are being stirred by the manipulative mirror.
Charlize Theron also reprises her role form the first film, but it is newcomer to the franchise Emily Blunt who forms the core of villainy against which The Huntsman must prevail. A pleasing slice of fantasy, this is certainly as good as its predecessor – if not better, and it doesn’t take much imagination to anticipate that the gang will be back in the not-too-distant future…
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