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3:10 to Yuma (Blu-ray Disc, 2008, Widescreen)

James Mangold, Russell Crowe, Christian Bale | Theatrical release: 2007 | Rating: R (MPAA)
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Movie synopsis
Based on the Elmore Leonard story, 3:10 TO YUMA is a riveting remake of the 1957 classic Western. It's the story of Dan Evans (Christian Bale), a down-and-out rancher who lost his leg in the Civil War. With a wife and two sons, he is struggling to put food on the table, and unable to make payments on his land. When the notorious gunman Ben Wade (Russell Crowe) is apprehended nearby, a few local men are needed to escort him to the town of Contention so he can be put on the 3:10 train to Yuma Prison. Few will volunteer for the job, as they know that Wade's ruthless gang will follow them, but Evans sees an opportunity to make some fast cash, and offers to go in exchange for $200. The small team of men set off, and are later joined by Evans's young son William (Logan Lerman), who has run away from home to join them. What follows is a race against time, as the group tries to get to Yuma without the clever and dangerous Wade outsmarting them.Crowe is fantastic as the smooth-talking gunman, and Bale delivers a moving performance as the weary-eyed Evans. The two men are perfect foils for each other. Wade is the infamous gunman, living the high life on the wrong side of the law, while Evans, who has struggled to lead an honest life, has only faced one hardship after another. It is a classic tale of good vs. evil, right vs. wrong, and yet, by the story's end, it becomes harder to separate the good guys from the bad. As the clockticks down, the film builds to an emotional nail-biter of an ending, reminiscent of BUTCH CASSIDY AND THE SUNDANCE KID.

Product Details
  • Edition: Widescreen
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Rating: R (MPAA)
  • Film Country: USA
  • UPC: 031398221890

Additional Details
Genre:Westerns
Format:Blu-ray Disc
Display Format:Widescreen

eBay Product ID: EPID63454049

Editorial reviews

"[A] sturdy and enjoyable remake....Director James Mangold amps up the mayhem, going for his version of a Peckinpah frenzy."
Entertainment Weekly - Owen Gleiberman (09/07/2007)

"Mr. Crowe and Mr. Bale both do excellent work....The action sequences in 3:10 TO YUMA are effective and coherent."
New York Times - A. O. Scott (09/07/2007)

3 stars out of 4 -- "3:10 TO YUMA captures a potent sense of the Old West with its multidimensional raw performances and captivating final shoot-out sequence."
USA Today - Claudia Puig (09/07/2007)

3 stars out of 5 -- "Bale is excellent, playing a hero unmanned by his amputation and eager to prove himself....The film's secondary characters are memorably drawn too..."
Total Film - Jamie Russell (10/01/2007)

3 stars out of 4 -- "Ben Foster is a nutso wonder...and shout-outs to Peter Fonda as a bounty hunter and Logan Lerman as Dan's needling teen son....Mangold brings it home."
Rolling Stone - Peter Travers (09/20/2007)

4 stars out of 5 -- "The ever-improving Bale matches Crowe scene for scene, and his portrayal of a proud man devising the only possible escape from his sea of troubles is genuinely moving."
Uncut - Adam Sweeting (10/01/2007)

3 stars out of 5 -- "[T]his is Crowe's movie. He invests Wade with a callous streak...but also flashes of humanity..."
Empire - Chris Hewitt (10/01/2007)

"[A] classical piece of storytelling....All the old archetypes and oppositions are here. What Mangrove proves is that when they are tackled with passion and conviction, they seem as fresh as ever."
Sight and Sound - Geoffrey Macnab (11/01/2007)

"Mangold has brought welcome intensity to the project, giving 3:10 TO YUMA a visceral, immediate quality that makes it all realistic and mythic all at the same time."
Los Angeles Times - Kenneth Turan (09/07/2007)

"James Mangold's mixture is physical and sensuous in the modern manner, playing on extreme tonalities in both the landscape and the violence..."
Film Comment - Richard Combs (01/01/2008)

5 stars out of 5 -- "A magnificent Western....It drips with understated menace and tension and explores three-dimensional characters that are painted in shades of grey..."
Ultimate DVD - David Richardson (05/01/2008)

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Created: 08/12/10

3:10 to Yuma Blu-ray

Review For: 3:10 to Yuma (Blu-ray Disc, 2008, Widescreen)

Based on the Elmore Leonard story, 3:10 TO YUMA is a riveting remake of the 1957 classic Western. It's the story of Dan Evans (Christian Bale), a down-and-out rancher who lost his leg in the Civil War. With a wife and two sons, he is struggling to put food on the table, and unable to make payments on his land. When the notorious gunman Ben Wade (Russell Crowe) is apprehended nearby, a few local men are needed to escort him to the town of Contention so he can be put on the 3:10 train to Yuma Prison. Few will volunteer for the job, as they know that Wade's ruthless gang will follow them, but Evans sees an opportunity to make some fast cash, and offers to go in exchange for $200. The small team of men set off, and are later joined by Evans's young son William (Logan Lerman), who has run away from home to join them. What follows is a race against time, as the group tries to get to Yuma without the clever and dangerous Wade outsmarting them. Crowe is fantastic as the smooth-talking gunman, and Bale delivers a moving performance as the weary-eyed Evans. The two men are perfect foils for each other. Wade is the infamous gunman, living the high life on the wrong side of the law, while Evans, who has struggled to lead an honest life, has only faced one hardship after another. It is a classic tale of good vs. evil, right vs. wrong, and yet, by the story's end, it becomes harder to separate the good guys from the bad. As the clock ticks down, the film builds to an emotional nail-biter of an ending, reminiscent of BUTCH CASSIDY AND THE SUNDANCE KID.

Was this review helpful? Yes | No

Created: 02/04/08

3:10 to Yuma 2007

This is a solid good film, but not a "Forgiven".

The story's subplots wandered around in discontinuity, confusing me at times and detracting from the progression of the main story to the point of nearly annoying me. It was a fine idea to try to bring more character development and sense of "how-the-west-really-was&​quot; into this film than were part of the original film, but the way it was done cost this film the sustained suspense evoked in the original film. There were several places in this one I thought cost them the suspense factor that the original had. One was the run & shoot chase scene through the unfinished buildings that replaced the original "walk down mainstreet to the station" scene. One of the bad things that happens to audiences in a movie where a prolonged running shootout occurs is that after just so many bad guy "missed shots" occur, you are left with a surreal feeling that this is all made up Hollywood stuff that has no purpose except to showcase CG/special effects stunts. The audience knows how it is going to end so what is the plot point? I can't help thinking the director didn't really start out wanting to run that segment of the film in that way. But having run out of money to finish the town set, he had no proper mainstreet to do the walk-down. I think the movie's suspense factor suffered significantly from this compromise chase sequence, and to a lesser extent from extended background scenes and character development digressions.

Having aired my main complaint, let me go on with the minor one. I have to say that as good as the acting was, the scripted interplay between the characters of Ben Wade and Dan Evans was less edgy than I thought it should have, and know it could have been. Certainly, it was less edgy than in the original movie. Russell Crow is no Glenn Ford, whose portrayal in the original 3:10 I mark up there on the malevolently creepy scale right along with Robert Mitchum's portrayal of 'Preacher' Harry Powell in "Night of the Hunter". I remember being truly afraid of having nightmares of both portrayals when I first saw those two movies.

On the other hand, the original movie did leave me wondering why in the world Glenn Ford would get back on the train after the final shootout. There is no doubt "why" in this film. And there is very little doubt that, giving himself over to the jailer is but a symbolic jesture for Ben Wade, to show the respect he acquired for Dan Evans. But when he whistles for his horse from the jail car cell as the train pulls out, you understand he has every intention of not being in that jail car any longer than it takes to get out of sight of the town. And you know he can do it if he wants to. You can also project in your imagination the terrible possibility that when he is free again, Ben Wade would be fixated enough on Dan Evan's widow to seek her out and in an attempt to protect her from the railroaders and/or possess her, complete the destruction of that family, too.

Despite the tweeking of the dialog, character development and scenery and the acting chops of Russell Crow, Christian Bale, Ben Foster, Peter Fonda, Alan Tudyk and Logan Lerman really making this film a winner, all this "fleshing out" deminished the emotional impact of the movie for me. In the original, you can't quite grasp why Wade does what he does in the final scenes, so you left the theater with this unsettled feeling that haunted you for a while. Not so this film; I left content.

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Created: 01/15/08

Bale and Crowe Give Moving Performances

Christian Bale gives his best onscreen performance as plays the part of Dan Evans, a former Civil War Yankee who has lost his leg and is now trying to live an honest life raising cattle, but he is struggling to do just that. Ben Wade, played by Russell Crowe, is the exact opposite. He is an outlaw living life large, that is until he is caught by the law. The law needs someone extra to help bring the outlaw to the 3:10 train to Yuma, meanwhile Evans is about to lose his farm, so he volunteers to bring the outlaw in. At the same time, Wade's men are trying to run them down and free him. Crowe and Bale try to outwit each other to end, and I didn't really want to see either side win. Both sides of the law were likable, and I kind of wanted to see a compromise. Crowe offers Bale money several times to just walk away, but Bale wouldn't on principle.

I truly loved this movie. If you're a Western buff, it's a must have. Even if you're not, it's still a great movie. Bale and Crowe are great opposite each other, and the scenery is excellent as well.

2 of 2 people found this review helpful. Was this review helpful? Yes | No

Created: 02/15/09

Excellent work.

The scenery's grand and wide-open, the motivations primal, and the bad guys wear black hats (well, mostly anyway) in this first of the season's big Westerns. And there's a climactic shootout, you'll be glad to know, that justifies all the sitting around the characters do while they wait for that titular train.
Russell Crowe's the bad guy, a ruthless killer who sketches birds and pretty girls when he and his gang aren't slaughtering innocents and robbing stagecoaches equipped with crankable machine guns. Christian Bale is the troubled but principled rancher who, for a variety of painstakingly established reasons, will escort Crowe to the prison cell on the first car of the Yuma-bound 3:10 train, come hell or high noon.
Nothing terribly original happens in this remake of a 1957 semi-classic that starred Glenn Ford and Van Heflin, but everything happens smoothly and with grace. Director James Mangold (Walk the Line) makes the emotions count and keeps the action fluid. And he's had the wit to allow Ben Foster (who was an arty wimp on Six Feet Under and sprouted an angel's wings in the latest X-Men extravaganza) to steal every scene he walks into — as the most implacably murderous of Crowe's henchmen.

3 of 3 people found this review helpful. Was this review helpful? Yes | No

Created: 07/16/09

BLU-RAY REVIEW: 3:10 TO YUMA

Review For: 3:10 to Yuma (Blu-ray Disc, 2008, Widescreen)

Now if you told me 3 months ago that I would be reviewing 3:10 to Yuma, I would laugh at you. Now I know it's got high praise and all, but just I'm not a big fan of westerns. But I saw the trailer and it looked good so I figured "Why not give it a shot". I got a good deal on it ($12 on eBay. I really recommend eBay for all Blu-Ray purchases. They have deals) and today I finally got it in the mail.

3:10 to Yuma takes place of course in the early days of the US during it's movement to the west. An outlaw named Ben Wade (Russell Crow) who gets captured by sheriffs and a farmer named Dan Evans (Christian Bale). So the movie is basically about them taking this outlaw to the 3:10 Train to Yuma. But Wade's outlaw crew is not far behind and the chase is on to see who will get to the station first.

The movie was very entertaining. It was not bad but I was going in thinking it would be a lot better. Maybe I just built up my hopes to much for the movie. The Blu-Ray itself on the other hand did no let down at all. It's got perfect picture. The colors and detail are some of the best I have seen on Blu-Ray. It's one of the few I own that even has 7.1 PCM Uncompressed audio. But dont expect much of it since the movie isn't a bass thumper like a lot of my movies in my collection.

Overall I was happy with the whole package. The movie itself was very good and I really was looking forward to Bale's performance since I know how dedicated an actor he is. But I was kinda let down. Not that it was bad but it was not breathtaking. I was more impressed with Patrick Batemen from American Psycho or hell even Bordon from The Prestige. But this movie was mainly about Russell Crow and Ben Wade. He was just a character that just kept on making you think "Should I be going for or against this guy." He's a villain that just gets you involved and thats what makes movie goers interested. Overall, I recommend the movie as a rental. The characters are really great and the movie itself is good but I dont think some people might see replay value in this movie.

Rating: 8 out of 10 (Good)

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