Blockbuster film covering Japan's 1941 bombing of Pearl Harbor. Told from the perspective of both the Japanese and the Americans, it draws upon the talents of four different directors - including Richard Fleischer ('The Boston Strangler') and Kinji Fukasuki ('Battle Royale') - and at a cost of 25 million dollars, was one of the most expensive movies ever made. The film won an Oscar for Best Visual Effects.
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Tora Tora Tora is an excellent Blu-Ray transfer and improves significantly on the DVD. I found the film to be entertaining and a fair account of the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbour, and not just the American side of the story. The film is well worth the money and I would recommend it to anyone with an interest in war films.
excellent restore picture and sound
For those unaware, this is the definitive movie on the Japanese attack on the American Pacific fleet at Pearl Harbour on 7th December 1941 that brought American into the second world war. From the outset, the movie was about authenticity and ensuring everything filmed was as it happened and where it happened - or as close as they could make it. After four years of effort and originally released in 1970, this film brought to the screen a new style of movie; the film coined the phrase 'docu-drama' to describe it's action over historical accuracy. The resulting film is almost 2h 30m long and even includes an intermission. The conversion to blu-ray has been excellent with high quality visuals throughout. You won't be disappointed with the picture quality. The version reviewed is the Japanese Extended edition which adds additional character scenes to the movie to better represent the people in the movie, but the original theatrical version is also included on the disc. Some of the extras include footage from the original format and the different is very obvious though most of the extras have also been brought up to date with the blu-ray footage used where clips from the film are being shown. There are a couple of extras, the main one on the making of is excellent and nearly 1h 30m long in itself! Further extras include a commentary on the theatrical version, trailers and a further documentary. All in all, an excellent conversion and presentation of a classic movie.