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Les Miserables 4K (2012)

Les Miserables 4K (2012)

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Blu-ray Condition
 Actors: Hugh Jackman, Anne Hathaway, Amanda Seyfried, Russell Crowe, Sacha Baron Cohen, Helena Bonham Carter
Director: Tom Hooper

ENGLISH: Dolby Atmos
ENGLISH: Dolby TrueHD 7.1 (48kHz, 24-bit)
ENGLISH: Dolby Digital 5.1 (640 kbps)
ENGLISH: Dolby Digital 2.0 (192kbps)

Subtitles: English SDH, French, Japanese, Spanish, Czech, Danish, Finnish, Korean, Mandarin (Traditional), Norwegian, Swedish
Region: Region Free
Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
Number of Discs: 2 (Digital Copy)
Rating: PG-13
Orig Release Date: 2012
Studio: Universal
Release Date: 7/18/2023
Run Time: 158 Min.
Special Features:
  • Feature Commentary by Director Tom Hooper. Some of the information includes the change of placement of "I Dreamed a Dream" which allowed Anne Hathaway to tear into the number with a raw emotionalism, while other moments are filled with technical details, such as his decision to have the actors perform the vocals live, and how that was handled on set.
  • Les Misérables: A Revolutionary Approach (HD; 1:03:54) is an excellent multi-part featurette that admittedly is nothing more than a slightly longer EPK than usual, but which contains some good interviews with the cast and crew and which has a glut of interesting behind the scenes footage (it's fascinating to watch that first water logged scene being prepped, to give just one example). There are segments devoted to the casting, production design, the barricade scene and fittingly a look at the original West End production. Original producer Cameron Mackintosh has an interview in costume.
  • The Original Masterwork: Victor Hugo's Les Misérables (HD; 11:11) is a look at the source novel, again with Mackintosh (this time not in costume) and Tom Hooper, who may bring a laugh to some viewers' lips when he says Les Misérables is a perfect bedtime story to read to children. It's probably no coincidence that there's a close-up of a page in the novel with a section heading called "He Bears His Cross", since Hooper so obviously exploits Christ imagery in his depiction of Valjean.
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