Raging Bull

8.22 h 9 min1980X-RayR
The life of boxer Jake LaMotta (Robert De Niro), as the violence and temper that leads him to the top in the ring destroys his life outside of it. Directed by Martin Scorsese.
Martin Scorsese
Robert De NiroCathy MoriartyJoe Pesci
English [CC]
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Supporting actors
Frank Vicent
Robert ChartoffIrwin Winkler
MGM Domestic Television Distri
R (Restricted)
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4.6 out of 5 stars

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KNDYReviewed in the United States on January 29, 2011
5.0 out of 5 stars
Blu-ray (30th Anniversary): If you haven't owned any previous release, this version is a must-own!
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Back in the 1940's, Jake LaMotta was one of the most talented middleweight boxing athlete in America. Electrifying and scary, his tactic of getting close to his opponent and punishing them with blow after blow earned him the nickname "Bronx Bull" or better yet, "The Raging Bull".

But as electrifying and fierce as his style was in the boxing ring, his personal life was full of jealousy, obsession, anger, ignorance and eventually throwing a boxing match in order to get himself closer to the mafia in order to earn a title match.

Although considered one of the best boxers in the last century, there was more to LaMotta's life which was captured in his 1970 memoir "Raging Bull: My Story".

With the success of "Rocky" in 1976, Americans had an interest in boxing movies and what best than to work on a story that dealt with a real champ who had significant personal issues, a full-length movie adaptation of LaMotta's memoir and who best to direct it than Martin Scorsese, who was riding high from the success of his films "Taxi Driver" (1976) and "New York, New York" (1977) and Scorsese and De Niro worked together on the 1973 film "Mean Streets" (which would be the time when De Niro started to persuade Scorsese in considering "Raging Bull"). The film would be the first for actress Cathy Moriarty and the second for upcoming actor at the time, Joe Pesci.

Although at the time of release, because of its violent boxing content and domestic violence, the film had mixed reviews from critics. It was nominated for eight Academy Awards and won two, Robert De Niro for best actor and "Best Film Editing" by Thelma Schoonmaker.

But overtime, "Raging Bull" is now regarded one of the greatest films ever made by film critics including the American Film Institute, the British Film institute's "Sight and Sound" and various newspaper publications. Gene Siskel has put the film as #1 in his top 10 list, Roger Ebert lists it as his #2 in his top 10 and France's "Cahiers du Cinema" has it listed as their #8 film in their worldwide cinema top 10 film list. Most recently, the American Film Institute has it listed as their #4 "100 Years....100 Movies" list.

The film is so well regarded that in 1990, "Raging Bull" was listed in the National Film Registry during its first year of eligibility.

The film would also be recognized for De Niro's ability of playing a physically fit and toned boxer but then gaining 60 pounds for portrayal of La Motta after his boxing career. As for Scorsese, he had a major hand in the film's editing and mixing as the director thought "Raging Bull" would be the final feature film he would be working on (Scorsese was going through personal challenges and wanted to do documentaries).


"Raging Bull: 30th Anniversary Edition" is presented primarily in black and white (with only color focused on the montage wedding video clips of Jake and Joey and La Mott). But the picture quality is fantastic!

You can see details of the character, the sweaty hair, the beaten up face, the blood on De Niro's legs, the film looks great!

The black and white footage and the contrast levels are perfect. The blacks are nice and deep, the white and grays look absolutely wonderful! A fine layer of grain can be seen and no DNR or artifacting at all. This is a wonderful presentation of this film and "Raging Bull" looks absolutely wonderful on Blu-ray!

It's important to note that I am aware that "Raging Bull: 30th Anniversary Edition" is the same transfer as the previous 2009 Blu-ray edition of "Raging Bull" and some are able to see a translucent stripe on the right side of the screen (which reviewers mentioned in their 2009 Blu-ray review). I didn't see it but this seems to be a 50/50 case depending on one's hardware it appears or because it shows very few times, people miss it. I didn't catch it at all.

But really, I don't think anyone should complain because the PQ is wonderful!


"Raging Bull: 30th Anniversary Edition" is presented in English 5.1 DTS-HD Master Audio and English Surround Sound. Dialogue coming from the front and center channel is excellent but it's those fight sequences where Scorsese really wanted people to feel and hear the ferocity, the brutality of boxers. From the leather gloves landing on flesh, the fluidity of the punches and hearing classic to modern announcers talking about the fight, hearing the the flash bulbs from the photographers, everything is captured remarkably well and making you feel the action with the use of audio.

And this extends to crowd cheering ambiance as they scream for LaMotta and boo him when he pretty much gives up on a fight. Every cheer and jeer, you hear it through the surround channels but it is important to note that because the film features a lot of dialogue, it's a film that is more center and front channel driven.

Still, audio is crystal clear!

Subtitles are presented in English SDH, Spanish and French.


"Raging Bull: 30th Anniversary Edition" comes with the following special features:

* Filmmakers Commentary - Director Martin Scorsese and editor Thelma Schoonmaker.
* Cast and Crew Commentary - Featuring audio commentary with cast and crew featuring Irwin Winkler, Robbie Robertson, Robert Chartoff, Theresa Saldana, John Turturro, FrankWerner, Michael Chapman,and Cis Norman.
* Storyteller's Commentary - Featuring audio commentary by Marcik Martin, Paul Schrader, Jason Lustig and Jake La Motta.
* Marin and Bobby - (13:35) A new featurette for this 30th Anniversary Edition, both Martin Scorsese and Robert De Niro talk about their relationship and how they work very well together.
* Filmmakers Reflection "Raging Bull" - (12:15) A new featurette for this 30th Anniversary Edition,Directors Kimberly Peirce (Boy's Don't Cry), Richard Kelly (Donny Darko), Scott Cooper (Crazy Heart) and Neil LaBute (In the Company of Men) talk about why "Raging Bull" is a masterpiece!
* Remembering Jake - (11:04) A new featurette for this 30th Anniversary Edition, members of the Veteran Boxers Association of New York talk about their memories of meeting Jake LaMotta and their experiences with him.
* Marty on Film - (10:30) A new featurette for this 30th Anniversary Edition, Martin Scorsese talks about his passion of cinema and the making of films.
* Cathy Moriarty on the Tonight Show starring Johnny Carson - (6:42) An early interview from 1981 with Cathy Moriarty being interviewed by Johnny Carson about "Raging Bull".
* Raging Bull: Fight Night - (1:22:32) The making of "Raging Bull" from how the book became a film, the making of the film, the fighting sequences, outside of the ring and after the fight. A magnificent making of featurette!
* The Bronx Bull - (27:54) Jake LaMotta, film critics and editor Thelma Schoonmaker talk about how the film's fighting sequences being exact as they were to the real fight footage, shooting in black and white and the great improvisation between De niro and Pesci.
* De Niro vs. La Motta - (3:47) A scene showing how Martin Scorsese made certain fight scenes identical to the actual fight. From the punches, to the falls and more.
* La Motta Defends Title - (1:00) An old MovieTone news clip feat. Jake La Motta.
* Original Theatrical Trailer - (2:09) The original theatrical trailer for "Raging Bull".


"Raging Bull: 30th Anniversary Edition" comes with a slipcase cover plus a DVD version of the film. DVD is presented in 1:85:1 widescreen, English 5.1 Dolby Digital, English Dolby Surround, Spanish and French Mono. Subtitles are in English SDH, Spanish and French.


"Raging Bull" is one of Scorsese's masterpiece which may have not done well in the box office because no one knew how to interpret the violence featured in the film but after time, critics and cinema publications worldwide recognize how "Raging Bull" was wonderful cinema.

Where people expected another "Rocky", "Raging Bull" was nothing like that film. Where "Rocky" made viewers sympathetic to a man that one would root for, "Raging Bull" was the opposite. As viewers, we are forced to be sympathetic to a man who is no angel, who had personal issues and really, a guy that had his own personal inner demons. A guy that many people feared and didn't want to get on his bad side.

Jake LaMotta was not a perfect man. Awesome boxer in the '40s with an iron chin and a fighting style that really scared those who were in the ring with him but this is not a film just about boxing, this is a film about man's self-destruction. A man who loses it all by bad decision-making and although the film is loosely based on LaMotta's real life but in reality, as Vikki LaMotta told Jake who was depressed about seeing what kind of man he was, when he asked her was he that bad, her answer was "he was worse".

That's what makes "Raging Bull" so intriguing because for the most part, people never sympathize with a brutal man, an abusive man but through "Raging Bull", it's like watching an intriguing trainwreck of how Jake LaMotta lived his life and how this man had everything from a wonderful boxing career, made great money, had a beautiful wife but it was never enough for him. He wanted more money, he was blinded my jealousy and he lived his life day-by-day and eventually got himself in trouble.

And to accurately show this man's life, it was going to take remarkable dedication.

This was a story that Robert De Niro wanted to be made into a film. He started pitching it to Scorsese back when they were doing "Mean Streets" six years before "Raging Bull" was filmed. He continued to persuade him year after year and even told him that he would do everything necessary to get the physique of a boxer and be toned and then gain 60-pounds to show Jake LaMotta after his prime. That's amazing dedication but for Scorsese, this was a man who was going through personal challenges. He believed he lost his filmmaking mojo and wanted to quite feature films. He was not feeling good about his life and when "Raging Bull" didn't become the box office hit like "Rocky", needless to say, Scorsese wasn't thinking he would have much of a career afterward. Especially from the unfavorable reviews it received from the Hollywood Reporter and Variety Magazine.

Also, professionals advised Scorsese to not use unknowns but he was dedicated in hiring Cathy Moriarty to play Vickie LaMotta and Joe Pesci to play Joey LaMotta and he kept to that decision because the collaboration between De Niro and Pesci would become wonderful as the two were able to improvise and make it feel real and they continued that with "Goodfellas" and "Casino". As for Cathy Moriarty, this person was working at a nightclub in the Bronx with no acting experience but she had that style that complimented Jake's character.

And while the acting was magnificent, it was Scorsese along with editor Thelma Schoonmaker that really made "Raging Bull" literally kick ass!

Scorsese wanted to achieve perfection. He knew very little about boxing but he wanted to emulate it the best that he can but also making sure that every boxing match was different. And while most actors would complain, De Niro was patient. He wanted the role and he has an amazing repertoire with Scorsese and no matter how many takes it took, they got the fighting down with some matches being nearly an exact copy of the actual fight (using classic footage, Scorsese worked up storyboards) and Thelma Schoonmaker is one of the best in the business and knows what Scorsese wants but knowing hot to piece together every punch, capturing the brutality of a boxing match and making the viewer see the pain that LaMotta was inflicting or getting himself.

With "Raging Bull", this is a film that features wonderful filmmaking, top notch screenplay and magnificent acting that everything comes together perfectly.

And as for this Blu-ray release, yes... a 2009 Blu-ray edition with the same PQ and AQ has been released and is available for quite cheap but why upgrade to "Raging Bull: 30th Anniversary Edition"?

For me, if you are a filmmaker who loves Scorsese's work or a cinema fan that admires his oeuvre, these four additional special features show us Scorsese, the filmmaker and Scorsese and De Niro, their awesome collaboration. It also is nice to see filmmakers come together and show their appreciation and explaining why "Raging Bull" was a masterpiece for them and then also hearing from past boxers who have worked or were good friends with Jake LaMotta chiming in.

Now does this justify the upgrade? It depends on you. Are special features meaningful for you? If not, then the 2009 Blu-ray will suffice. Otherwise, if you really love this film and love Scorsese's work and De Niro's work, then yeah... "Raging Bull: 30th Anniversary Edition" is worth it! And if you haven't purchased this film on Blu-ray yet, then this 30th Anniversary Edition is the way to go.

Wonderful PQ, AQ plust three wonderful audio commentaries, a wonderful making of 1.5 hour long featurette and plenty of special features, if you truly enjoy this Scorsese masterpiece, "Raging Bull: 30th Anniversary Edition" is a must-own and a must-buy!
14 people found this helpful
Matthew D'SouzaReviewed in the United States on November 23, 2021
5.0 out of 5 stars
Martin Scorsese Tempers Jake LaMotta's Fire with Robert De Niro and Joe Pesci!
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A tour de force from Martin Scorsese, Robert De Niro, and Joe Pesci.

Director Martin Scorsese’s sports biographical drama Raging Bull (1980) is a fearsome picture from Scorsese about an unlikable man named Jake LaMotta, who went from legit boxing legend to pathetic comedy stand-up doing cringe-inducing jokes in little nightclubs. Scorsese gives you the man’s home life flux and boxing career highlights with a visceral, dreamy directorial style all his own. No one directs like Scorsese and Raging Bull is some of his finest and sharpest filmmaking.

Writers Paul Schrader and Mardik Martin allow you into the troubled mind of a hopeful boxer with a cruel punching method of wearing down his opponents with vicious hits, while he himself gets clobbered mercilessly. Raging Bull is not about the boxing matches, but about how long they went on and with what brutality this bloodsport contains, much like Jake LaMotta’s own life of bullying and violence. Raging Bull is all about Jake LaMotta’s fiercely combative personality that ruins his life rather than his cruel boxing style. Meanwhile, composer Pietro Mascagni delivers only beauty with his entrancing symphonic score that is romantic, epic, and sincere. Mascagni’s melodies soar above all the blood and bruises, adding an elegance to Scorsese’s Raging Bull.

Scorsese’s direction is impeccable with a stellar creativity in filming each boxing sequence like it’s a magic show or something. Unique angles, panning shots, and long held close-ups ensures Raging Bull stays with you with a gorgeous black and white aesthetic that still shows all the sweat and blood. Michael Chapman’s cinematography has all these wonderful shots from the zoom out on Sugar Ray Chapman surrounded by smoke in an ethereal first person shot from Jake’s perspective to Vicki splashing her feet in a local pool to show her underage youth and playful personality.

Thelma Schoonmaker’s first collaboration with Martin Scorsese starts with Raging Bull and her cuts are so sharp and entertaining. From Jake needing a punch in the face to Thelma cutting to him getting beaten in a boxing match and so forth with her effortlessly clever cuts to her steady pacing that keeps Raging Bull’s 129 rush by like a knockout punch!

Scorsese sympathizes with this lumbering brute and all his inner turmoil, constant doubt, increasing paranoia, endless jealousy, brutal violence, and cruel domestic abuse with a fair and balanced direction for Raging Bull. You see Jake LaMotta’s fearsome rage in every word, glare, and punch of Robert De Niro’s leading role. De Niro captures Jake LaMotta’s flurry of swift punishing punches, brutal manner, distrusting nature, disgusting sexism, commanding gravitas, cringe humor, and fearful paranoia all with ease. He’s easy to hate and difficult to understand, but Scorsese lets you witness LaMotta’s boxing glory days to his embarrassing low moments in one of Scorsese’s greatest pictures: Raging Bull.

Joe Pesci steals the show as Joey LaMotta, Jake’s brother and trainer, who manages to push his brother to stardom and success, all while dealing with Jake’s incessant temper tantrums and vicious assaults. I love seeing Pesci go from quiet and patient to bursting with violence and righteous indignation at Jake’s mean taunts and shocking violence. I appreciate how Pesci is subtle as portraying Joey’s frustrations with Jake’s rage with his incredulous faces and aghast expressions.

Pesci is fascinating to watch throughout Raging Bull as Joey starts out empathetic and measured with his reassurations and pep talks to De Niro’s Jake LaMotta, but you see Pesci’s Joey cheating on his wife and belittling her just like how Jake treats his poor wife Vicki LaMotta as beautifully portrayed by Cathy Moriarty. She is perfect as the flirty and forlorn Vicki as she must succumb to Jake’s every wish and order until she’s had enough. Moriarty plays each moment with a knowing that lets you know Vicki understands every jealous question and hurtful comment made by Jake cuts deeply.

Frank Vincent is great as the two-faced goon Salvy with his compliments to Jake’s face, then insults behind his back to all his friends. Nicholas Colasanto is excellent as the Godfather type mafia boss Tommy Como with his boxing demands and ever present presence in Jake’s life and career. Theresa Saldana is gorgeous as Joey’s wife Lenore. You feel so sorry for her just like Cathy Moriarty’s Vicki as she is mistreated horribly by these wretched men.

John Turturro cameos as a man at the same club table as Salvy and Tommy early in his acting career. Martin Scorsese’s father Charles Scorsese cameos as Charlie when Tommy visits Jake in his apartment. Martin Scorsese himself has a cameo as a club stagehand later on in Raging Bull. Johnny Barnes is captivating as Sugar Ray Robinson opposite Robert De Niro’s barrelling Jake LaMotta. Michael Westmore and Mike Maggi’s make-up transforms De Niro into Jake LaMotta with a broader nose, torn eye gashes, beat up marks, and fat additions to capture LaMotta’s weight gains and losses throughout the years. Richard Bruno, Marilyn Putnam, Robert Iannacconne, and Andrea E. Weaver’s costumes fit the 1940’s and 1950’s eras from the boxing uniforms to the nightlife scene’s tight lavish dresses and slick suits.

In all, Raging Bull is a rush of blood to the head like one of Jake LaMotta’s legendary boxing bouts. Martin Scorsese at his peak technical prowess with powerful acting all over Raging Bull.
2 people found this helpful
Christina ReynoldsReviewed in the United States on May 31, 2021
5.0 out of 5 stars
Scorsese's Last Shot (Not Really, But...)
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"𝒀𝒐𝒖 𝑫𝒊𝒅𝒏'𝒕 𝑮𝒆𝒕 𝑴𝒆 𝑫𝒐𝒘𝒏, 𝑹𝒂𝒚."
Raging Bull is a 1980 American biographical sports drama film directed by Martin Scorsese, produced by Robert Chartoff and Irwin Winkler and adapted by Paul Schrader and Mardik Martin from Jake LaMotta's 1970 memoir Raging Bull: My Story. The film, distributed by United Artists, stars Robert De Niro as Jake LaMotta, an Italian-American middleweight boxer whose self-destructive and obsessive rage, sexual jealousy, and animalistic appetite destroyed his relationship with his wife and family. Also featured in the film are Joe Pesci as Joey, LaMotta's well-intentioned brother and manager who tries to help Jake battle his inner demons, and Cathy Moriarty as his wife.

As a means of contending with Rocky (1976), the decision was made to make ‘Raging Bull’ a black and white feature; subsequently, a secondary effect of this creative choice is the period authenticity - making this a simply timeless classic. To further separate itself from other biographical sports dramas, cinematographer Michael Chapman decided to film inside of the boxing ring (as opposed to outside of it) and designed these scenes after seeing LaMotta's moves and techniques in person. This allowed every fight - which totals up to approximately 10 minutes of run time - to be choreographed down to the tiniest detail. The same dedication to accuracy is reflected in the only moments where color (Albeit highly desaturated) are present - which are imitations of LaMotta's own videos that he provided to the crew.

For his portrayal of LaMotta, Robert De Niro won an Academy Award for Best Actor. The preparation alone was grueling and tedious - he studied and trained under LaMotta for approximately a year and then entered in 3 genuine Brooklyn boxing matches (and, #fanfact, he won 2). Influenced and inspired by LaMotta’s own fixation with his weight ( a theme repeated throughout ‘Raging Bull’) De Niro then went on to gain approximately 60 pounds despite having artificial measures ( prosthetics, etcetera) made easily and readily accessible to him. Juxtaposed with De Niro’s season aggression and multifaceted performance are Pesci and Shoemaker - unappreciated and inexperienced at the time - who make for interactions intended to illustrate how difficult LaMotta was to mollify painfully relatable.

Outside of the ring LaMotta is arguably not much of a role model; he could have very easily been sanitized as a way of censoring details about his life, but he admitted openly to being physically aggressive with his wives on multiple occasions. Scorsese doesn't make any excuse for this behavior, but instead focuses on the mitigating circumstances and pressures that LaMotta constantly found himself at odds with as a means of making something of himself. As LaMotta's insecurities nullify his yearn for glory there is a sympathy for his journey - and while undeserved in some respects, this results in an exceptionally immersive and endlessly profound character study.

A quick word on the context in which ‘Raging Bull’ was made because I think it's relevant. In 1978, Martin Scorsese nearly died; After having developed a serious addiction to cocaine to combat a lack of confidence in himself he was hospitalized with severe internal bleeding and nearly suffered a brain hemorrhage following an overdose. While in the hospital he was visited by De Niro and told quite simply: if you want to live, make this movie [Raging Bull]. Scorsese obliged tenfold and threw every resource possible at production, because he thought this would be his last American film. Almost 30 years later Scorsese has proved his audience - and, more importantly, himself - wrong in this respect, and he has shown time and again that he knows how to make and break the rules so as to avoid a cookie-cutter like cinematic experience. Through LaMotte and Scorsese himself it's clear that the way in which one rises to the top takes a back seat to the tenacity in which it is coordinated. Sometimes we crawl. Sometimes we climb. And sometimes we float.
Whatever the manner - there's always a fight. A lingering and painstaking desire to get back up. A risk of getting knocked out. A Risk of getting knocked down. But there’s always a fight.
Fight with everything you have. Fight like you have something to lose. Fight like the depth of your longevity depends on it.
12 people found this helpful
BehruzReviewed in the United States on September 22, 2022
5.0 out of 5 stars
A masterpiece
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Amazing movie. a true classic
Epic, Oscar-winning performance by De Niro, Pesci etc.
masterful direction by Scorsese.
AddieReviewed in the United States on September 29, 2021
5.0 out of 5 stars
Powerful, Raw, Moving
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The Raging Bull, directed by Martin Scorsese, follows middleweight boxer Jake La Motta as he struggles to navigate life in and outside of the ring. This film differs from other movies in it’s genre that premiered in the 1980’s because it was much less about La Motta’s boxing and more about how his career, selfish tendencies and anger issues effected his life beyond his fights. Robert De Nero takes on the role of La Motta with a powerful stride, interpreting all aspects of the character to a T. It is noted that De Nero even gained 60 lbs. to fulfill the looks for this particular role. Joe Pesci, another memorable actor in the film, plays the role of Joey La Motta. Pesci and De Nero successfully portray the La Motta brother’s rocky relationship. One scene in the film stands out particularly in this sense, a moment when Jake accuses Joey of having an affair with his wife. The scene is impressively packed with raw emotional tension and properly driven strong acting, revealing the true talent of De Nero and Pesci.
The Raging Bull, although a crowd favorite of the time, may not have done as well if released a couple of decades later. It is clear that La Motta struggled with controlling his anger and emotions from his memoir which was then portrayed vividly in the script. (The script itself was written brilliantly by Paul Schrader.) From script to production and production to final cut film, the domestic violence in La Motta’s life becomes very overpowering. It seems that almost every other scene a female character is being slapped across the face, being told to shut up or to do a task commanded by a male character. Although this was truthfully what La Motta was known for, and may have been looked past at the time, it seems to be overexaggerated and distracting at certain moments in the film.
The cinematography, lighting and poignant film score interplay powerfully with one another specifically in the multiple fight scenes throughout the film. A scene in particular, La Motta and his opponent are keenly focused in upon, fog surrounding their faces as if they are the only two people. Not only in the ring, but in the entire building. The sound of the crowd fades, the film score rises, and it is as if we can feel the tension emoting from one character to the other. This classic fight film pushes boundaries and brings its audience through a realistic, raw journey of a man unable to find himself. I would highly recommend the Raging Bull for a full raw emotional experience.
One person found this helpful
Tony EvilDealsReviewed in the United States on August 18, 2022
5.0 out of 5 stars
Classic film
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Raging Bull, what can I say but amazing film with beautiful cinematography and the legends DeNiro and Pesci directed by the master Scorsese. A must watch movie and the 4k transfer is terrific. Enjoy.
wilsonleiReviewed in the United States on August 18, 2022
5.0 out of 5 stars
Criterion Collection is so good!
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The cover design is so beautiful, and the sound and graphic quality of CC version is terrific
Jimbo PhillipsReviewed in the United States on August 5, 2022
5.0 out of 5 stars
Amazing 4K Transfer and TONS of Extras
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This release has everything you could ask for. Amazing new 4K transfer on a 4K disc with HDR. Good sound that’s respectful of the original mix. And a boatload of special features and extras. Highly recommended!
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