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Call Me by Your Name [Blu-ray]

Blu-ray + Digital

4.6 out of 5 stars 19,779 ratings
IMDb7.9/10.0
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March 13, 2018
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From the manufacturer

Editorial Reviews

It’s the summer of 1983 in Italy, and Elio (Chalamet), a precocious 17-year-old, spends his days in his family’s villa transcribing and playing classical music, reading and flirting with his friend Marzia. One day, Oliver (Hammer), a charming American scholar arrives as the annual summer intern tasked with helping Elio’s father, an eminent professor. Elio and Oliver discover the heady beauty of awakening desire over the course of a summer that will alter their lives forever.

Product details

  • Digital Copy Expiration Date ‏ : ‎ December 31, 2020
  • Aspect Ratio ‏ : ‎ 1.85:1
  • Is Discontinued By Manufacturer ‏ : ‎ No
  • MPAA rating ‏ : ‎ s_medR R (Restricted)
  • Product Dimensions ‏ : ‎ 6.75 x 5.25 x 0.55 inches; 3.2 Ounces
  • Audio Description: ‏ : ‎ English
  • Item model number ‏ : ‎ 52381 BLU-RAY
  • Director ‏ : ‎ Luca Guadagnino
  • Media Format ‏ : ‎ AC-3, Dolby, Subtitled, Widescreen
  • Run time ‏ : ‎ 2 hours and 12 minutes
  • Release date ‏ : ‎ March 13, 2018
  • Actors ‏ : ‎ Armie Hammer, Timothée Chalamet, Michael Stuhlbarg, Amira Casar, Esther Garrel
  • Dubbed: ‏ : ‎ Portuguese, French, Spanish
  • Subtitles: ‏ : ‎ Thai, Mandarin Chinese, Korean, English, Portuguese, French, Spanish, Cantonese
  • Producers ‏ : ‎ Luca Guadagnino, Emilie Georges, James Ivory, Peter Spears, Howard Rosenman
  • Studio ‏ : ‎ Sony Pictures Home Entertainment
  • ASIN ‏ : ‎ B078FHJK18
  • Number of discs ‏ : ‎ 1
  • Customer Reviews:
    4.6 out of 5 stars 19,779 ratings

Customer reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
4.6 out of 5
19,779 global ratings
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Top reviews from the United States

Reviewed in the United States on March 13, 2018
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5.0 out of 5 stars It only comes once in a lifetime
By Ty on March 13, 2018
Much like the film itself, the journey and ultimate transition from youth to adulthood is usually a brief moment in the span of life. Our interests are well developed, our personalities relatively set, we are educated...but, we have yet to experience true love and intimacy, and the seemingly never ending pain of its loss. We've all been there. If we try hard enough (or watch a film like this) we may have emotional memories of our own self discovery that we experienced in youth. That overwhelming, burning intensity of desire, mixed seamlessly with a reserved self-consciousness, confusion, and guilt. We all remember the rush that came from the person we liked most in this world putting even one finger on ours, for the first time. The world outside of that moment melted away like never before. Likewise, we might remember the need we felt to think about every word we said before we said it, suddenly caring so much about what this one particular person thought of us. Do they know? Do I want them to know? Do they care? Am I good enough? Most importantly, does the risk of speaking truth outweigh the pain of silence?
"Coming of age" is a label that I'm not particularly a fan of, but it is the most commonly understood label for this genre. I suppose you could call this a "coming of age" film, but, is told from a unique same sex perspective (in the 80s') and the nature of the transition is purely relationship based. Elio, the precocious 17 year old partaking in this journey, is already by most accounts...an adult. He is a highly educated musical prodigy and polyglot, belonging to an educated and privileged family, and has enjoyed all the freedoms and cultured experiences that this kind of life allows. That includes world travels and Summers at his parent's villa in Northern Italy. He is sexually active with his girlfriend, drinks, smokes, reads high brow literature, and transcribes music by ear. But, what he has not experienced, is what to him "matters most". Enter the older, handsome, and intellectual doctoral student, Oliver, to whom Elio is compelled to confess this lack of knowledge. Oliver is discovering his own buried identity, which has been carefully hidden by his overly confident exterior. You get the idea.
The power of "Call me by your name" really lies in its simplicity. For a film with a 2+ hour running time, there is relatively little happening as far as plot advancement goes. A story-line is not non-existent, so much as it is irrelevant. The film is casual and relaxed, it unfolds organically...like Summer itself, and includes all of the sun-kissed eroticism of the season. This is a movie about feelings, not action. It's about moments. This Summer. These people.This place. It is about a look or a touch. The music begins to flutter as Elio hears Oliver's voice in the distance, telling us all we need know. A lot is left unsaid. A lot is left undone. The future is ambiguous.
This is NOT a "gay movie". It is universal in its themes. Humanistic. Anyone, of any gender or orientation, is going to relate and remember their own burning passions of youth. Their first love. That feeling will perhaps run a little deeper with gay audiences, who know all too well the tragedy of such relationships. The overwhelming need for secrecy, at first, and then later the desperate longing to hold onto this new truth and physical/emotional discovery....no matter the cost. When lust transitions to love, you simply stop caring (If you're lucky). The heart wants what it wants. We can experience these feelings again, of course, maybe even stronger... but never again for the first time. That happens just once, along with all the gifts and burdens that go with it. It is just a moment in time, but has very powerful significance in shaping us. That moment is what "Call me by your name" presents so very well, with wonderful acting (Chalamet especially), directing, incredible Oscar nominated original music, and an Oscar winning screenplay set in the gorgeous Italian countryside. Elio’s father (Michael Stuhlbarg) delivers a must-see monologue in the film that (while a bit heavy handed) is an emotional powerhouse about love, aging, and acceptance. It is a masterfully crafted film. Each scene flows effortlessly into the next. I have rarely been so affected by a film, and I really prefer it over the source novel (though they compliment each other very well). It is truly an exceptional viewing experience.
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Reviewed in the United States on March 14, 2018
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5.0 out of 5 stars Teaches of Peaches
By AKA Sully on March 14, 2018
I’m mildly deaf and never used the subtitle option when I saw it twice in theaters. I remember missing out on some dialogue and used the novel as my guide to the films story. Like many I left in tears. Romantic, beautifully filmed and a talented cast. Timothée Chalamet, you should of won Best Actor at the Oscars *cough*

Being deaf, I was still able to capture the films glow. When Elio tucks his hand under his chin as he says goodbye to Oliver or just the glances of desire/fear in Elio’s mannerisms. I didn’t need sound to feel or relate to that. My silent interpretation of the film was an ethereal journey.

I later read the script to fill in the spaces and have since watched the film with subtitles. It’s my favorite film of the year and will forever hold a place in my heart. Bravo to Timothée Chalamet, Michael Stuhlbarg, Armie Hammer, Amira Casar and Esther Garrel.
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222 people found this helpful
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Reviewed in the United States on March 23, 2018
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130 people found this helpful
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Reviewed in the United States on January 23, 2018
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305 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

Angelika Kershally
5.0 out of 5 stars Noch nach Wochen geht einem dieser Film nicht aus dem Kopf
Reviewed in Germany on September 23, 2018
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273 people found this helpful
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D.J
5.0 out of 5 stars Not your classic movie
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 28, 2018
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121 people found this helpful
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Christophe
5.0 out of 5 stars PANGS AND PAINS OF FIRST LOVE - SPOT ON!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 28, 2018
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43 people found this helpful
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Cineman
5.0 out of 5 stars Beautifully made, slightly bittersweet, gay romance.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 26, 2018
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30 people found this helpful
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Mark DEVINE
5.0 out of 5 stars Best film of all time.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on March 11, 2018
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