Descuentos de hasta el 45% en zatoichi en el Corte inglés. Nuestro equipo ha analizado y se han quedado con los mejores modelos por su precio y puntos fuertes. A continuación vas a poder encontrar los 5 productos seleccionados. Para realizar esta lista nos hemos basado en las sugerencias de la OCU, sobre productos en el corte inglés, así como en las opiniones de los compradores y pruebas realizados por nuestros genios.
- 9.8 puntos1. The Samurai Trilogy (The Criterion Collection) [Reino Unido] [Blu-ray]
- 9.6 puntos2. Essential Fellini (Criterion Collection) [USA] [Blu-ray]
- 9.5 puntos3. Criterion Collection: Zatoichi - Blind Swordsman [Edizione: Stati Uniti] [Italia] [Blu-ray]
- 9.4 puntos4. Zatoichi 1 - 25: Uk Criterion Collection - Set [Blu-ray]
- 9.2 puntos5. Shin Zatôichi: Yabure! Tojin-ken [Reino Unido] [DVD]
- 9.1 puntos6. Zatoichi [Blu-ray]
- 7.8 puntos7. Shintaro Katsu´s Zatoichi: Complete guide to all movies
- 5 puntos8. El Zatoichi interpretado por Shintaro Katsu: Guía completa de todas las películas
- 5 puntos9. New Zatoichi The Blind Swordsman Movie Mens T Shirt Black
- 5 puntos10. The Paths of Zatoichi: The Global Influence of the Blind Swordsman (Remakes, Reboots, and Adaptations)
- 5 puntos11. PixieBitz Zatoichi Inspirado Stencil – 12 "X 8" – 190 mu Mylar un, aerografía, Craft, Grafitti st-ml-tv-00012
- 5 puntos12. zatoichi goes to the fire festival (English Edition)
Opinión de un comprador: Hiroshi Inagaki's classics of 1950s Japanese cinema, "Samurai I:Musashi Miyamoto", "Samurai II:Duel At Ichijoji Temple" and "Samurai III:Duel At Ganryu Island" better known collectively as the Samurai Trilogy all make their UK Blu ray debuts as part of The Criterion Collection. Replicating everything that graced the 2 disc US package from the high definition picture and lossless audio through to the extras and glossy insert booklet these are of course region B compatible for the UK, Europe and Australia. Synopsis: Based on the life and times of the legendary Musashi Miyamoto, philosopher, artist and quite possibly the greatest swordsman and Samurai in Japanese history not to mention author of the highly influential martial arts text book "The Book Of Five Rings". As important to Japanese culture as the likes of Robin Hood or Billy The Kid would have been to western audiences of the time Miyamoto has been dramatised on every available medium from television, radio and literature through to stage and in the case of this review screen. Over a series of three films spanning well over five hours the narrative follows Musashi Miyamoto portrayed by Akira Kurosawa regular Toshirô Mifune from restless hot headed peasant boy called Takezo through to briefly soldier, wanted fugitive, object of female desire and finally master swordsman whilst in this time amassing victories in many duels and discovering his inner strengths all culminating in a life brimming with recognition and self discovery. Monumental in their scope The Samurai Trilogy produced at the renowned Toho Studios has often been described as the Japanese "Gone With The Wind" so broad and deep was it's sprawling and ambitious narrative despite being less flamboyant or creative when compared to Kurosawa's more commercially famous work of the same period with the story told in a rather conventional and straightforward manner. The less frantic and more deliberate pace of Inagaki's pictures coupled with Toshirô Mifune's charismatic performance as Miyamoto help the viewer to understand the transformation of the character through the different stages in his development and although it takes three movies to cover all of this they are never once dull with the spiritual character building side often being punctuated by intense (though remarkably bloodless) duels and large scale battles. In all essence these three separate pictures could be seen as one long continuous feature with recurring characters and themes and as thus should be viewed in order (and preferably over a short period of time) so as to fully understand and appreciate the epic storytelling. Ravishingly shot in vivid Eastman colour (some of the first to be done so in Japan) with imagery that resembles painterly works of art there is no doubting that these movies look very special rivaling the big studio classics of the West and remain thoroughly enchanting and visually exquisite. Shot in a variety of locations from the consistently scenic Japanese countryside through to folklore inspired soundstages there are many moments which give the impression that feudal Japan was shrouded in an almost fairytale ambiance. Photographed in 1.33:1 like the vast majority of pre 1960 Japanese cinema, director Hiroshi Inagaki achieved a fantastic sense of space and depth despite the narrow window boxed framing with perfectly assembled compositions that would make John Ford proud. Incidentally US actor William Holden a self proclaimed fan of Asian cinema famously picked up the American rights for the first movie in the trilogy and pushed for it to be nominated for the best foreign language film at the Academy Awards of 1955 which it did so beating Kurosawa's "Seven Samurai" in the process. There is no doubting that The Samurai Trilogy is an incredibly important series of films who's influence can be seen throughout Japanese and Western cinema alike. Undoubtedly these are less well known than Kurosawa's Samurai pictures and the vastness of the storylines coupled with the occasionally melodramatic tone could be a little heavy going for novices of Japanese cinema who are possibly best advised to check out some of the more flamboyant and action packed Kurosawa pictures first. For the initiated though Hiroshi Inagaki's Samurai Trilogy comes highly recommended as a set of lavish and beautifully photographed historical costume dramas loaded with colour and cultural symbolism that lovers of World Cinema are sure to enjoy all the more thanks to this new two disc Blu ray set from Criterion. Picture: All three of Hiroshi Inagaki's movies slice onto Blu ray courtesy of Criterion in rather splendid AVC encoded MPEG-4 1080p transfers framed at the correct fullscreen aspect ratio of 1.33:1. According to the restoration notes in the included liner booklet these were taken from 35mm low contrast prints pulled from the original camera negatives and look simply ravishingly here in high definition. Now this is where I admit this is the first time I have seen these movies so unfortunately I don't already have a benchmark set but judging by the restoration work here I doubt these have ever looked better. Clarity and detail are exceptional from the intricate patterns in costuming, sets and props whilst texturing in foliage, rustic villages and dusty tracks is visibly open to study. Depth and dimensionality are also strong perfect for some of the almost three dimensional camera set ups and beautifully choreographed battle scenes throughout. Contrast is crisp and natural for the daytime exteriors whilst also being appropriately dark and moody for the many scenes shot on the lavish soundstages which when coupled with inky blacks create wonderful levels of shadow detail. Most importantly colours appear rich and vivid. The first film is alot more subdued in terms of colour palette with a more earthy appearance especially for the muddy war time segments. As the films progress the colours become more striking from the vibrant clothing worn by certain cast members through to the well saturated red and orange of the sunrise for the beach set finalé. Thankfully everything is handled admirably in this department, always retaining distinct true to life hues indicative of the age of the pictures at hand and skin tones too are authentic to the source and period. As is always the case with Criterion great steps were put into place to restore these 60+ year old features to their former glory and the results are pleasing with no obvious traces of print damage although source related problems do persist at certain points with odd colour fluctuations especially noticeable during the first duel in Samurai II. The natural grain structure has been preserved but again can differ from one scene to the next mostly appearing organic but on occasion looking slightly uneven. Thankfully it doesn't appear as if Criterion have used any overt manipulation during the mastering process meaning these retain their solid filmic quality. Sound: All three movies make their transition to high definition audio with uncompressed 24bit 1.0 LPCM monaural soundtracks in their original Japanese at 1152kbps complete with English subtitles. These sound flat but authentic with clear dialogue and foley effects but no real depth although the clanging of swords does sound suitably metallic and sharp. Music reproduction is equally clear if slightly top heavy lacking in range especially low frequencies. I did notice a few age related anomalies with occasional distortion to voices most notably during "Duel At Ichijoji Temple" but in the whole it is hard to really fault the lossless audio tracks here. Extras: The supplementary features here mirror the region A release from Criterion and whilst not being as fulfilling or enlightening as what was found on other classic movies in the collection are interesting enough if all to brief nonetheless. Each instalment of the trilogy receives a separate although regrettably short interview with translator and film historian William Scott Wilson who discusses the events of the film it accompanies. All are exclusives to The Criterion Collection running at just u see 10 minutes apiece and are presented in 1080p. Also included are the theatrical trailers for each movie presented in 1080i. As is always the case with Criterion a glossy insert is also included as part of the package. This particular release contains a rather handsome 24 page illustrated booklet with input from Stephen Prince and again William Scott Wilson. Conclusion: Epic in scope and simply gorgeous to look at Hiroshi Inagaki's Samurai Trilogy will hopefully garner a whole new audience thanks to its inclusion in the UK branch of The Criterion Collection. Identical in terms of quality to it's US counterpart with the same superb quality transfers this of course comes highly recommended to adventurous newcomers and fans of World Cinema alike.
VER MÁS OPINIONES
Opinión de un comprador: De los mas de mil titulos que tiene Criterion en su coleccion este box set de Fellini es sin duda el mejor producto que han editado hasta el momento. Las 14 mejores peliculas de Fellini en una misma caja mas dos libros de cientos de paginas y numerosas horas de documentales la convierten en el mejor blu ray del año, si es cierto que faltan Casanova y City of Woman, pero sin duda las peliculas incluidas son las mejores del director. Ademas el precio es excelente me costo cerca de tres mil pesos lo que significa que cada disco costo aproximadamente doscientos pesos, cuando en solitario ediciones Criterion de peliculas como 8 1/2 o Amacord cuestan novecientos pesos y eso sin tomar en cuenta que las versiones del set estan remasterizadas en 4K. En fin podria pasarme horas alabando el producto pero el punto es este: si eres conefilo y amas a Fellini (o aunque nunca hayas visto sus peliculas) este es el regalo perfecto para esta navidad. Gracias Criterion.
VER MÁS OPINIONES
Opinión de un comprador: Está en japonés, con subtítulos en inglés (no lleva castellano), pero por lo demás, es imprescindible para cualquier interesado en el cine de samuráis y artes marciales. Contiene toda la saga, con la excepción de la última película (por una cuestión de derechos), así como de la entrega protagonizada por Takeshi Kitano, que tampoco está (y que personalmente es mi favorita). El estuche es muy voluminoso, y no encaja con otros DVDs o Blus de forma normal. Además, al desprecintarlo las etiquetas que muestra frontal y traseramente, se caen, pues están sujetas al plástico, no al estuche, con lo que hay que pegarlas manualmente, si se quiere tenerlas en el sitio en el que venían, o cortar el precinto con un cúter. Por lo demás, es una edición exquisita y muy recomendable, con buena relación calidad-precio en el momento de la compra.
VER MÁS OPINIONES
Opinión de un comprador: This is not a review, just an information: As soon as my Criterion Zatoichi Collection arrived, I eagerly popped each Blu-ray into my region B player, and looked briefly into one of the movies. I encountered no problems. Unfortunately, I could not find a note on the box set identifying it as the corrected version. Buy with care, but the new ones sold directly by Amazon should be fine. Look out for "The Criterion Collection, Box Set, 2nd Edition" and "Feb 18, 2019" on the product page.
VER MÁS OPINIONES
Opinión de un comprador: Wang Gang is visiting friends in Japan when they accidentally step in front of a Royal procession where the rules are anyone standing in the way is to be killed. Gang however is able to save a young boy and escape, he becomes a wanted man and ends up meeting Zatoichi. This was the 22nd in the Zatoichi series and the second time he had been teamed up with another popular character from a different film. The first was Yojimbo in the 1970 entry Zatoichi Meets Yojimbo. Maybe they though audiences were getting bored by just having a film with only Ichi in the lead. So they opted to incorporate another character from another popular film. Popular Hong Kong star Jimmy Wang Yu is back as his most famous character Wang Gang. He had not long left Shaw Brothers so I assume he was happy to travel to Japan to be the co-star in this film. Even though he is a big name he is defiantly the supporting star, as this is more of a Zatoichi film than his own. The film is quite action packed with Zatoichi and Wang Gang taking on various amounts of bad guys. However the best aspect is the relationship between the two, which is hampered by the language barrier. Things take a turn for the worse however when Wang Gang believes that Zatoichi has betrayed him which has lead to the deaths of a old couple. At the climax we have the two going face to face in a epic one on one duel which is the best fight of the series in my opinion which is aided by the impressive heroic film score. I read that there is two endings to the film in which there is a different winner. Overall its one of my favorite of the series but is let down by the poor DVD transfer which makes the dark scenes impossible to see anything. The day light scenes however aren't to bad. This is a must see, the film features some great action sequences, great music and fine performances. I would give this a 5/5 but as of DVD quality its slipped to a 4/5.
VER MÁS OPINIONES
Opinión de un comprador: La peli está muy bien, pero no hay subtítulos en inglés (si no le pondría 4 estrellas) ni en castellano. OJO
VER MÁS OPINIONES
Opinión de un comprador: I am a huge fan of the Zatoichi film series. I own them all and have watched them all many times. The book is a great idea and may be much better in Spanish but the English translation leaves a bit to be desired. The book needs a re-translation. I found it dry and repetitive.
VER MÁS OPINIONES
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The Paths of Zatoichi: The Global Influence of the Blind Swordsman (Remakes, Reboots, and Adaptations)
PixieBitz Zatoichi Inspirado Stencil – 12 "X 8" – 190 mu Mylar un, aerografía, Craft, Grafitti st-ml-tv-00012
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