FIGHT CLUB (1 DISC)
Enhance your purchase
|Genre||Action & Adventure|
|Contributor||Christina Cabot, Richmond Arquette, Eugenie Bondurant, Christie Cronenweth, David Andrews, Brad Pitt, Rachel Singer, David Fincher, George Maguire, Zach Grenier, Helena Bonham Carter, Sydney 'Big Dawg' Colston, Meat Loaf, Edward Norton See more|
|Runtime||2 hours and 13 minutes|
A ticking time-bomb insomniac (Edward Norton) and a slippery soap salesman (Brad Pitt) channel primal male aggression into a shocking new form of therapy. Their concept catches on, with underground 'fight clubs' forming in very town, until a sensuous eccentric (Helena Bonham Carter) gets in the way and ignites an out-of-control spiral towards oblivion.The New York times raved that Fight Club 'just might require another viewing'. Heres your chance. Brace yourself.
- Product dimensions : 135 x 13 x 190 cm; 83 Grams
- Director : David Fincher
- Media Format : DVD
- Run time : 2 hours and 13 minutes
- Release date : 9 November 2004
- Actors : Rachel Singer, Sydney 'Big Dawg' Colston, Christina Cabot, Eugenie Bondurant, George Maguire
- Studio : 20th Century Fox
- ASIN : B01FR383SK
- Country of origin : Australia
- Number of discs : 1
- Best Sellers Rank: 15,960 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
- 12,204 in Movies (Movies & TV)
- Customer Reviews:
Review this product
Top reviews from Australia
There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.
Top reviews from other countries
I’ll give you a brief plot synopsis, but leave it there, as if I go into too much detail, I start running the risk of letting slip some major spoilers. Edward Norton plays a bored and run-down salesman who spends his days flying across America selling his wares. However, his dull life takes a turn for the interesting when he happens to bump into Tyler Durden (or rather Brad Pitt) on a plane. The two of them form an unlikely bond and come up with a novel way of dealing with male stress in the modern age – they beat the hell out of each other for fun. And, believe it or not, this idea soon spreads across the nation and ‘Fight Clubs’ start springing up everywhere.
It’s about now in the review where I list the good and bad points of the film. However, I can’t actually think of anything negative to say about Fight Club and, if I listed all its plus points then I’d probably be here all day. There’s very little wrong with this film in general – it has everything from great central performances from Pitt, Norton and Helena Bonham Carter (and even a sterling performance from Meat Loaf – who’d have thought!) to wry social commentary, snappy dialogue and those plot points I refuse to mention for fear of being hounded off the internet for spoiling movies.
As I’ve already eluded to, there’s definitely more to it than the synopsis, but anything more may ruin the surprises in store. Whether you like dark, intelligent thrillers or just want to see Brad Pitt topless, you really should check this film out at some stage. It’s already a classic and, even after all these years, holds up very well with its themes of fragile male ego, bonding and the establishment in general.
When I watched it last I felt it had an almost ‘Hitchcock-vibe’ to it all, which would explain why it all feels so dark and timeless. If you haven’t seen it, don’t ask people about it, as they may well give away bits of it that will stay with you forever. Just watch it. Then re-watch it again with a completely different view of it all when you know what it’s really about.
for me one line from the movie sums it all up "too much testosterone gives you b***h t*ts! lol
they movie sticks quite close to the book from which it is based on which is quite rare. also does not use hardly any cgi grahics... if any... which is quite rare!
as much as i hate bradpitt he plays a great tyler durden! and his view of a chaotic world is quite intruiging!
overall its a great movie and quite brutal at times and messes with your head alot! but thats just the way the book was as well. great movie with a great cast! edward norton was made for this part
The bluray: before I bought this, I was doubtful whether it would matter to have this movie on bluray. I can say I am satisfied with this HD version. The sound is very clear and the music in this film (in the beginning for example) seems spiced up compared to the dvd version and is cleary superior. The picture quality is robust: this movie had some soft grain, but I think that it was the intention of the moviemaker. Somehow, in this movie, it adds character. There's also an interesting depth to the picture which I cant recall from the dvd. Furthermore, a lot of extra detail can be seen when watching this on blu ray.
There are some documentaries on the disc, but I didnt watch any of them so I cant comment on them.
In short: if you like this movie, and dont own it yet on dvd (I didnt own it yet), you should definitely buy the blu ray, its worth the extra money because it sounds (a lot) better and it looks better (and grittier). If you already own the dvd, it depends on how much you like this movie. I wouldnt buy it again if that were the case.