BFI - Blu Ray Releases.

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BFI - Blu Ray Releases.

#1 Post by John Johnson » Mon Nov 02, 2009 6:24 pm

The BFI have announced the UK DVD release of three box-set collections in November 2009. These sets package together existing releases for the holiday season and are outlined below…

2nd November 2009

The Jacques Tati Collection - £39.99 RRP - Jacques Tati is celebrated as much for his ground-breaking direction as for his keenly observed comic performances. This collectable box set brings together five of Tati’s greatest films, from his debut feature, Jour de fête, to his last screen work, Parade. In-between those are Les Vacances de M. Hulot, Mon Oncle and Playtime.

16th November 2009

Film Noir Classics - £29.99 RRP - Bringing together four all-time classic titles from two of the world's most celebrated directors, this set features Otto Preminger’s Fallen Angel, Whirlpool and Where the Sidewalk Ends alongside Jules Dassin’s Night and the City. The set alos includes an illustrated booklet with essays, cast and credits.

The Terence Davies Collection - £39.99 RRP - Considered by many to be Britain's most gifted and remarkable filmmaker, Terence Davies' visually stunning, intensely personal films have impressed audiences the world over and seen him proclaimed by critics as one of contemporary cinema's true poets. Collected together for the first time in one DVD set, along with extra features and a booklet of essays, are The Terence Davies Trilogy (1976-1983), Distant Voices, Still Lives (1988), The Long Day Closes (1992) and Of Time and the City (2008).

http://www.dvdtimes.co.uk/content/id/71 ... ember.html
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#2 Post by John Johnson » Fri Mar 12, 2010 8:29 am

The BFI have announced today the introduction of DVD and Blu-ray ‘Dual Format Editions’ on selected future releases. Launching on 26th April 2010 with two classics from Yasujiro Ozu - Tokyo Story and Early Summer - these Dual Format Editions will be priced at £19.99 RRP each and include the main feature and extras alike on both DVD and Blu-ray in one package. Over the next 12 months a total of 25 releases will be packaged this way.

Sam Dunn, Head of BFI Video Publishing, comments:

‘The idea behind Dual Format Editions is to provide film lovers with the ultimate win-win solution in a time of financial uncertainty and technological confusion. Not only does the price mean that the BFI's quality Blu-rays are instantly more affordable, but the inclusion of both DVD and Blu-ray in a single package means that the DVD buyer is safeguarded against upgrades they may make in the future at no extra cost.’

Existing Blu-ray customers will benefit both from the lower price and from the inclusion of a DVD, which offers greater flexibility for viewing away from the home cinema environment.

Other titles lined up for the BFI Dual Format treatment this year are the Quay Brothers' exquisite Institute Benjamenta (1995); Tony Garnett's controversial Prostitute (1980); celebrated James Bond director Guy Hamilton's long-lost The Party's Over (1965) starring Oliver Reed; Gerry O'Hara's swinging The Pleasure Girls (1965) starring Ian McShane and Klaus Kinski; a collection of acclaimed Hollywood director Tony Scott's early films, including Loving Memory (1970); and Mike Sarne's colourful Swinging Sixties masterpiece Joanna (1968).

http://www.dvdtimes.co.uk/content/id/72 ... april.html
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#3 Post by John Johnson » Mon May 10, 2010 2:28 pm

The BFI have revealed their DVD and Blu-ray plans for the summer with a range of titles that covers British and international classics alongside significant non-fiction collections from the BFI National Archive.

All dates and information is subject to change while further information is TBC (look out for full announcements for each title closer to the respective release dates)…

7 June
Kurosawa Samurai Collection (1954-1962) This 5-disc DVD box-set brings together Throne of Blood, The Hidden Fortress, Yojimbo, Sanjuro and one of the BFI’s all-time best-selling titles, Seven Samurai

21 June
The Adelphi Collection: Is Your Honeymoon Really Necessary (1953) & My Wife’s Lodger (1952) The Adelphi Collection showcases long-neglected works produced by this family-run British film studio. This second release is a double-bill of rare, early Diana Dors comedies. Also starring Sid James. Dual Format Edition
Black Jack (Ken Loach, 1979) DVD premiere of this visually stunning feature film from one of Britain’s most celebrated filmmakers, adapted from Leon Garfield’s children’s novel, set in 1750s York

19 July
The COI Collection Volume 3: They Stand Ready (1946-76) To help paint a positive picture of life in the Services, the Central Office of Information produced these morale-boosting documentaries, propaganda items and recruitment films. DVD
Secrets of Nature (1922-1933) Launched in 1922, this series pioneered ground-breaking techniques of slow-motion, time-lapse and microscopic photography in films exploring the wondrous worlds of animal, plant and insect life. DVD
The films of Yasujiro Ozu – an extensive new BFI DVD project launching in Dual Format Editions
Tokyo Story (1953) & Brothers and Sister of the Toda Family
Late Spring (1949) & The Only Son
Early Summer (1951) & What did the Lady Forget?

23 August
Loving Memory (Tony Scott, 1970) Now one of Hollywood's most bankable UK ex-pats (The Hunger, Top Gun, True Romance, Enemy of the State and many more), the then 26 year-old Tony Scott's first feature is set on the Yorkshire moors and follows the story of a brother and sister living alone with their memories and a macabre secret. Dual Format Edition
A Zed & Two Noughts (Peter Greenaway, 1985) This extraordinary tale of obsession, scored by Michael Nyman, is provocative, funny and stylish. Blu-ray
The Edge of the World (Michael Powell, 1937) A Blu-ray debut for the film which established the daring techniques and experimentation that would become familiar hallmarks of Michael Powell’s esteemed career
The Innocents (Jack Clayton, 1961) Deborah Kerr gives the performance of her career in one of the greatest of all ghost stories on film – an intensely unsettling experience. Blu-ray

13 September
BFI Flipside 012 & 013 released on Dual Format Editions:
Here We Go Round the Mulberry Bush (Clive Donner, 1968) A long-awaited release for this lively comedy following the sexual exploits of the irrepressible teenager Jamie (Barry Evans), full of adolescent energy and angst in 1960s Stevenage
Bronco Bullfrog (Barney Platts-Mills, 1969) This leading cult film of the late 1960s is one of the finest records of Mod culture in British cinema
Prostitute (Tony Garnett, 1980) Gritty and ground-breaking film about sex-workers in the Midlands. Dual Format Edition
Enid Blyton’s Famous Five Volume 1: Five on a Treasure Island (1957) – Close to the spirit of the perennially popular first Famous Five novel, this eight part series is full of adventure, mystery and lashings of ginger beer. Volume 2: Five Have a Mystery to Solve (1964) – This second series follows Julian, Dick, Anne, George and Timmy the dog on an adventure to Whispering Island. DVD

http://homecinema.thedigitalfix.co.uk/c ... -2010.html
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#4 Post by AndyDursin » Mon May 10, 2010 2:36 pm

Too bad THE INNOCENTS got pushed back into the fall. :(

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Re: BFI Thread.

#5 Post by John Johnson » Thu Oct 28, 2010 12:54 pm

The BFI have announced the UK Dual Format Edition release of two films by Jacques Tati on 29th November 2010. Les Vacances de Monsieur Hulot (Mr Hulot’s Holiday) and Playtime have been lovingly remastered in High Definition and the lavish selection of extras on each release includes never-before released alternative versions of the films, amongst which is the rarely seen original 1953 theatrical version of Les Vacances de Monsieur Hulot.

Les Vacances de Monsieur Hulot brought Jacques Tati international acclaim and also launched his on-screen alter ego: the courteous, well-meaning, eternally accident-prone Monsieur Hulot with whom Tati would from now on be inseparably associated.

Features include:
Disc 1: BD50 / 1080p/ 24fps / PCM mono audio (48k/24-bit) and Dolby Digital (320 kbps) / Region B
Disc 2: DVD9 / PAL / Dolby Digital Mono (192 kbps)
1.33:1 / French language with optional English subtitles
Presented in High Definition and Standard Definition
Fully restored version of Jacques Tati’s definitive 1978 final cut
Alternative ‘international’ soundtrack (revised to include more English dialogue)
Original theatrical release version (1953, 95 mins)
Original theatrical trailer (DVD only)
Richard Lester interview (DVD only, 2004, 36 mins): the acclaimed filmmaker discusses Les Vacances de M. Hulot with film historian Philip Kemp
Illustrated booklet with a newly commissioned essay by film historian Philip Kemp

Playtime, regarded by many as Tati’s masterpiece, is a surreal comic vision of modern life in which Monsieur Hulot – accompanied by a cast of tourists and well-heeled Parisians – turns unintentional anarchist when set loose in an unrecognisable Paris of steel skyscrapers, chrome-plated shopping malls and futuristic night spots.

Features include:
Disc 1: BD50 / 1080p/ 24fps / PCM stereo audio (48k/24-bit) and Dolby Digital stereo (320 kbps) / Region B
Disc 2: DVD9 / PAL / Dolby Digital stereo (192 kbps)
1.85:1 / French language (some English) with optional English subtitles
Presented in both High Definition and Standard Definition
Alternative ‘international’ soundtrack (revised by Tati to include more English dialogue)
Feature commentary by Philip Kemp
Rare audio interview with Jacques Tati recorded at the NFT in 1968, accompanied by stills and images from the BFI’s collections
Original theatrical trailer (DVD only)
Au-delà de Playtime (DVD only, 2002, 6 mins): documentary about the making and unmaking of Playtime
Script-girl (DVD only, 2003, 12 mins): Continuity Supervisor Sylvette Baudrot on working with Tati
Tati Story (DVD only, 21 mins, c. 2003): short biographical film
Illustrated booklet with a newly commissioned essay by David Furnham and Kevin Brownlow’s memories of interviewing Tati

http://homecinema.thedigitalfix.co.uk/c ... ember.html
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Re: BFI Thread.

#6 Post by AndyDursin » Thu Oct 28, 2010 1:41 pm

PLAYTIME has already been released by Criterion in the US on Blu, doesn't look like there's a whole lot different there other than some different extras (almost certainly going to be the same transfer also).

I've tried to warm to Tati's works but found they really do belong to a specific time and place. Not to knock them, because I certainly respect what they are, but that style of humor and the pacing just didn't appeal to me a whole lot.

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Re: BFI Thread.

#7 Post by John Johnson » Fri Aug 10, 2012 10:52 am

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The British Film Institute has revealed that it is planning to release Dual Format Editions of two classic films directed by Jacques Tati: Jour De Fete (1949) and Mon Oncle (1958). Street date for the two releases is October 22.

Jour De Fete

One of Jacques Tati's most famous comedies, and his directorial debut. After observing the high-speed efficiency of the American postal service, the postman (Tati) of a sleepy French town is inspired to add a little zip into his own delivery route. This coincides with the arrival of the summer fair, and chaos ensues.

Special Features:
Presented in both High Definition and Standard Definition (on both Blu-ray and DVD)
Original 1949 colour version, first seen by audiences in 1995. French language
Also includes Tati's alternative 1964 re-edit, which re-works the original 1949 black and white version, adding a new character (the English-speaking painter) and elements of hand painted colour. English language
Three Tati shorts: Soigne ton gauche (1936, 12 mins, b&w)
L'Ecole des facteurs (1947, 15 mins, b&w)
Cours du soir (1967, 28 mins, colour) (DVD only)
Illustrated booklet with films notes and credits

Mon Oncle

Writer, director and star Jacques Tati reprises his character Monsieur Hulot from his 1953 film 'M. Hulot's Holiday'. In 'Mon Oncle', Hulot lives in a small backstreet dwelling which contrasts sharply with his brother's excessively modern, suburban lifestyle. When Hulot goes to work for his brother havoc ensues.

Special Features:
Presented in both High Definition and Standard Definition (on both Blu-ray and DVD)
Original French language version
Also includes the alternative English language version, prepared for the overseas market by Tati himself
Original trailer
Illustrated booklet with films notes and credits with its rarely heard English-language soundtrack

http://www.blu-ray.com/news/?id=9290
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Re: BFI Thread.

#8 Post by John Johnson » Fri May 17, 2013 10:33 pm

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The British Firm Institute has officially announced its upcoming Dual Format edition of Anthony Asquith's Underground (1928). Restored by the BFI National Archive and following an acclaimed theatrical release in January, Underground will be available for purchase online and in shops across the United Kingdom on June 17th.

In the late 1920s Asquith, along with Hitchcock, was one of the most audacious young talents in British film and Underground was his own original screenplay. With its scenes of the bustling tube (passenger behaviour is strikingly familiar) and the capital's parks, double-decker buses, pubs and shabby bedsits, Asquith masterfully balances the light and dark sides of city life, aided by a superb cast of Brian Aherne and Elissa Landi as the nice young lovers and Norah Baring and Cyril McLaglen as their unhappy counterparts.

At just 26, Asquith's direction is assured, efficient and spare with some remarkably cinematic flourishes, clearly inspired by contemporary German and Russian filmmaking. It climaxes with a thrilling chase scene across the rooftops of the Lots Road Power Station.

For many years the restoration of Underground presented insurmountable difficulties, but developments in digital technology have enabled the BFI to make a significant improvement to the surviving film elements.

Special Features:
Feature presented in both High Definition and Standard Definition
Newly commissioned score by Neil Brand presented in 5.1 and 2.0
Alternative score by Chris Watson
The Premier and His Little Son (1909-12, 1 min): previously unseen footage of Anthony Asquith as a child
A Trip on the Metropolitan Railway (1910, 13 mins, DVD only)
Scenes at Piccadilly Circus and Hyde Park Corner (1930-32, 6 mins, DVD only)
Seven More Stations (1948, 12 mins, DVD only): a film about the expansion of the Central Line beyond Stratford
Under Night Streets (1958, 20 mins): a documentary about the tube's nightshift workers
Illustrated booklet featuring film notes and new essays by Christian Wolmar and Neil Brand

http://www.blu-ray.com/news/?id=11191
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Re: BFI Thread.

#9 Post by John Johnson » Fri Mar 07, 2014 2:27 pm



The British Film Institute has officially announced and detailed its upcoming Duel Format Edition of Bill Forsyth's That Sinking Feeling (1979), starring Tom Mannion, Eddie Burt, and Richard Demarco. The release will be available for purchase on April 21.

Unemployed teenager Ronnie (Robert Buchanan, Gregory's Girl) and his hapless pals spend their time hanging around the rainy parks and dingy cafes of Glasgow, but their world is about to change when Ronnie hatches a plan to make them all rich by stealing a job-lot of stainless steel sinks.

Filmed entirely on location around Glasgow, the cast was largely drawn from members of the Glasgow Youth Theatre and included a small part for John Gordon Sinclair, who went on to star in Gregory's Girl.

To raise the money to get the film off the ground, Bill Forsyth wrote to local businesses for help and That Sinking Feeling became the first fiction feature film to be both financed and made in Scotland – for the record-breaking amount of £5,000.

The BFI has worked closely with Bill Forsyth to bring the film back into circulation, finally reinstating the original Glaswegian dialogue track and presenting it in its correct aspect ratio.

Amongst the extensive extras are a full-length audio commentary with Bill Forsyth and Mark Kermode, one of the film's most ardent high profile fans, a number of rarely-seen short films, and a dryly funny BAFTA Lifetime Achievement Award acceptance film made by Forsyth in 2009.

Special Features:
•Presented in both High Definition and Standard Definition
•New audio commentary with Bill Forsyth and Mark Kermode
•New interview with actor Robert Buchanan (2014, 14 mins)
•KH-4 (John Schorstein, 1969, 13 mins): a young artist (Forsyth) struggles to seek inspiration from a slowly crumbling cityscape
•Mirror (John Schorstein, 1970, 33 mins): a young writer (Forsyth) searches the streets of Glasgow for his missing girlfriend
•Glasgow 1980 (Oscar Marzaroli, 1971, 30 mins): documentary, edited by Bill Forsyth, promoting the proposed development of Glasgow in the 1970s
•Islands of the West (Bill Forsyth, 1972, 30 mins): promoting the scenic beauty of the Scottish Hebrides
•Bill Forsyth BAFTA Film (Bill Forsyth, 2009, 7 mins): short acceptance film made for BAFTA
•Kermode Uncut (2012, 9 mins): film critic Mark Kermode discusses the budget for That Sinking Feeling with Bill Forsyth
•Optional alternative dubbed dialogue track
•Illustrated booklet with new essays and credits

http://www.blu-ray.com/news/?id=13416
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Re: BFI Thread.

#10 Post by Jedbu » Wed Mar 12, 2014 4:52 pm

Glad to see that more Tati is coming out on Blu-Ray, although I am curious as to why TRAFIC is not in that larger batch and is now OOP from Criterion here.

:mrgreen: Very happy that Bill Forsyth's THAT SINKING FEELING is finally coming out on disc-saw it over thirty years ago and found it uproariously funny (a scene where the burglars come across a room filled with toilets and the reaction from their leader is priceless)-definitely putting that on the wish list. How I wish that Forsyth had not quit after the debacle of BEING HUMAN, which I feel is one of the most misunderstood films ever and barely got released. In many ways, he is/was the Scottish Tati.

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Re: BFI Thread.

#11 Post by John Johnson » Thu May 22, 2014 9:32 pm

The British Film Institute will release on Blu-ray director Frank Borzage's masterpiece A Farewell to Arms (1932), starring Gary Cooper, Helen Hayes, Adolphe Menjou, Jack La Rue, and Blanche Friderici. Newly restored by Lobster Films, A Farewell to Arms will be available for purchase on September 22.

Synopsis: Gary Cooper, Helen Hayes and Adolphe Menjou star in this classic romantic drama based on Ernest Hemingway's novel and directed by Frank Borzage. Frederick Henry (Cooper) is an American serving as an ambulance driver in World War I. When his friend Captain Rinaldi (Menjou) introduces him to the beautiful English nurse Catherine Barkley (Hayes), Frederick immediately falls for her. The pair share a brief idyllic interlude together, but the jealous Rinaldi does his best to come between them...

Special Features:
Newly restored
Presented in High Definition and Standard Definition
Alternative ending
Original trailer
Other extras to be confirmed...

http://www.blu-ray.com/news/?id=14055
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Re: BFI Thread.

#12 Post by Jedbu » Fri May 23, 2014 1:43 am

Have the Kino version and am satisfied with that.

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Re: BFI Thread.

#13 Post by John Johnson » Mon May 26, 2014 5:19 pm

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Rare sci-fi gems from the BBC archives and an Ernest Hemingway classic are among our DVD and Blu-ray releases for late summer 2014.

Some long sought after BBC science fiction titles – all coming to DVD for the very first time – are among the highlights of the BFI’s Blu-ray and DVD schedule for August and September 2014. Forming part of the BFI’s forthcoming, nationwide sci-fi celebrations, these rarely seen gems from the BBC archives are sure to send both nostalgic and futuristic thrills down the spines of classic British television fans and dedicated followers of fantasy filmmaking.

Out of the Unknown – a 7-DVD box set compiling all surviving episodes, along with some fragments, from the legendary BBC2 anthology series, with episodes written by such luminaries of the genre as John Wyndham, Ray Bradbury and J G Ballard – first broadcast between 1965 and 1971 (September)

The Changes – a 2-DVD set of the intense, technophobic 1976 series, based on Peter Dickinson’s best-selling trilogy of books (August)

Red Shift – a classic 1978 BBC Play for Today, directed by John Mackenzie (The Long Good Friday) and adapted by Alan Garner (The Owl Service) from his own fantasy novel (September)


http://www.bfi.org.uk/news-opinion/news ... ember-2014
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Re: BFI Thread.

#14 Post by John Johnson » Mon Oct 20, 2014 9:16 pm

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The British Film Institute has officially announced and detailed its upcoming Dual Format Edition of Val Guest's The Day the Earth Caught Fire (1961), starring Edward Judd, Janet Munro, and Leo McKern. The release will be available for purchase on November 17th.

Newly remastered by the BFI National Archive, this definitive version of the classic British science fiction thriller will be released by the BFI on both DVD and Blu-ray on 17 November 2014 as part of Sci-Fi: Days of Fear and Wonder.

Both formats contain a host of extras, including a commentary with director Val Guest (the Quatermass films), a newly-created documentary, a selection of bomb-related archive films and much, much more.

When the USA and Russia simultaneously test nuclear bombs, the earth is knocked off its axis and set on a collision course with the sun. As the planet inexorably heats up and society slowly breaks down, Peter Stenning (Edward Judd), a washed-up Daily Express reporter, breaks the story and sets about investigating the government cover-up.

Made at a time when the nuclear threat of the Cold War loomed large, The Day the Earth Caught Fire is an expertly crafted sci-fi film that boasts a BAFTA-winning screenplay, gritty characters and a vision of end-of-days London that really burns. It also stars Leo McKern (Rumpole of the Bailey), Janet Munro, real-life reporter Bernard Braden and one-time Daily Express editor Arthur Christiansen. Many scenes were filmed on location at the former Daily Express HQ on Fleet Street and in the surrounding area.

Special Features:
Brand new 4K transfer by the BFI National Archive
Hot Off the Press: Revisiting the Day the Earth Caught Fire (John Kelly, 2014, 34 mins): a newly-created documentary with contributions from Kim Newman, Marcus Hearne and BFI Archive curators John Oliver and Jo Botting
Audio commentary with Val Guest and Ted Newsom
An Interview with Leo McKern (Paul Venezis, 2001, 9 mins)
The Day the Earth Caught Fire: An Audio Appreciation by Graeme Hobbs (2014, 9 mins)
Original trailer, TV spots and radio spots
Stills and Collections Gallery
Three nuclear films from the BFI National Archive: Operation Hurricane (Ronald Stark, 1952, 33 mins); The H-bomb (David Villiers, 1956, 22 mins); The Hole in the Ground (David Cobham, 1962, 30 mins)
Think Bike (1978, 1 min): road safety film with actor Edward Judd
Illustrated booklet with extensive credits and newly commissioned essays from John Oliver and Marcus Hearn
The Guardian Lecture: Val Guest and his wife, actress Yolande Dolan are interviewed by David Meeker, filmed at the National Film Theatre (1998, 63 mins) (Blu-ray exclusive feature)

http://www.blu-ray.com/news/?id=15266
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Re: BFI Thread.

#15 Post by John Johnson » Thu Oct 30, 2014 9:14 pm

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Dalek creator Terry Nation was also responsible for this slice of space opera, featuring a gang of interplanetary rebels battling a totalitarian empire. Renowned for its spiky mix of idiosyncratic characters, the series was sometimes witty and frequently dark, boasts one of the most controversial finales in TV history, and has since become a cult classic. We’re delighted to welcome members of the cast and crew for an on-stage discussion (actors Paul Darrow and Michael Keating are confirmed) throughout which we’ll present an eclectic collection of clips from various episodes. An unmissable opportunity to revisit one of the best shows in the UK sci-fi pantheon.

https://whatson.bfi.org.uk/Online/defau ... 52F6224BB2
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