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American Poems: DVD: Zodiac (Widescreen Edition)
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 Home » DVD » Zodiac (Widescreen Edition)

Zodiac (Widescreen Edition)

Zodiac (Widescreen Edition)
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  • List Price: $14.98
  • Buy New: $2.25
  • as of 7/14/2014 08:02 EDT details
  • You Save: $12.73 (85%)
In Stock
  • Seller:The Blucatt's Corner
  • Sales Rank:86,837
  • Format:Subtitled, Color, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Languages:English (Subtitled), Spanish (Subtitled), English (Original Language), Spanish (Original Language), French (Dubbed), Spanish (Dubbed)
  • Number Of Discs:1
  • Running Time:157 Minutes
  • Rating:R (Restricted)
  • Region:1
  • Discs:1
  • Aspect Ratio:2.35:1
  • Shipping Weight (lbs):0.2
  • Dimensions (in):7.5 x 5.3 x 0.6
  • Publication Date:July 24, 2007
  • MPN:346014
  • UPC:097363460145
  • EAN:0097363460145
  • ASIN:B000QUCNP4
Availability:Usually ships in 1-2 business days


Editorial Reviews:
Synopsis
Based on the actual case files of one of the most intriguing unsolved crimes in the nation’s history, "Zodiac" is a thriller from David Fincher, director of "Se7en" and "Panic Room." As a serial killer terrifies the San Francisco Bay Area and taunts police with his ciphers and letters, investigators in four jurisdictions search for the murderer. The case will become an obsession for four men as their lives and careers are built and destroyed by the endless trail of clues.
Amazon.com
Closer in spirit to a police procedural than a gory serial-killer flick, David Fincher's Zodiac provides a sleek, armrest-gripping re-invention of the crime film. It surveys the investigation of the Zodiac killings that terrorized the San Francisco Bay area in the late -60-early -70s; Zodiac not only killed people, but cultivated a Jack the Ripper aura by sending icky letters to the newspapers and daring readers to solve coded messages. But the film's focus isn't on the killer. We follow the reporters and detectives whose lives are taken over by the case, notably an addictive crime writer (a sartorially splendid Robert Downey Jr.), an awkward editorial cartoonist (Jake Gyllenhaal), and a hard-working cop (Mark Ruffalo). Fincher and his brilliant cinematographer Harris Savides are deft at capturing the period feel of the city, without laying on the seventies kitsch, and James Vanderbilt's script doles out its big moments to major and minor characters alike. Fincher's confidence is infectious; the movie glides through its myriad details with such dexterity that even the blind alleys and red herrings seem essential. The well-chosen cast includes unexpected people popping up all over: Anthony Edwards as a lunch-bucket homicide cop; Charles Fleischer as a mysterious suspect; Elias Koteas and Donal Logue as small-town policemen whose districts are hit by Zodiac; Chloe Sevigny as Gyllenhaal's sweet-natured wife; Brian Cox as the media-friendly lawyer Melvin Belli, so famous he once appeared on Star Trek; and the mighty John Carroll Lynch, as a supremely creepy suspect. The film is based on non-fiction books by Robert Graysmith (he's portrayed by Gyllenhaal), although Fincher and co. did extensive research on their own. The result is a propulsive whodunit without (thus far) an ending, but the uncertainty makes the film even more intriguing. --Robert Horton

Beyond Zodiac

The Zodiac (2005)

Curse of the Zodiac (2007)

The Novel

Stills from Zodiac (click for larger image)











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