I'm sorry, I don't have a servant to show you out. I'm not sure why we they didn't also release the original theatrical cut for blu-ray as well. Many so called director's cuts fall in this category. It just seemed unnecessarily long (and boobs) whereas the theatrical cut conveyed the same wonder, contempt, and jealousy in a much tighter package. Now I do, and so I'm going to go search it out. Quote; Report; Author AbominableLove Time 12-Sep-2015 2:01 PM Post link.
For instance, I don't like the plot development of Constanze humiliating herself to Saleiri -- in fact, I actually liked her anger at him in the original cut's ending having something to do with Constanze's vague sense and awareness of Saleiri's deceit and villainy, as if for the first time in the film someone recognizes him as the bad and small person he is and let's him know it. ...Everything you've heard is true.
I'm sorry, I don't have a servant to show you out. Both are 10/10. It's an absolute perfect piece of cinema in every single way. Because some of those scenes and moments are worth 9's and 10's but I felt like some of those slow parts drag the movie down as a whole. (paraphrase), This. I've been putting off watching Amadeus for far too long and finally want to watch it but literally everywhere I look only has the DIRECTORS CUT available to either stream//buy physically. For those of you who have seen both versions, which do you prefer? Regardless, if I were to recommend one version over another, I still think I would go with the director's cut, simply for the Constanze/Salieri scene. The pacing did feel a bit off/long for me (for the first time), though I appreciated everything in it. Everything from the fantastic performances (especially from Tom Hulce and F. Murray Abraham) to Forman and writer Peter Shaffer's masterful mix of comedy and drama to Miroslav Ondříček's lush widescreen cinematography, everything works perfectly. It may be nostalgia because it's what I grew up watching, but I remember thinking similar thoughts.
Imo. I gave Amadeus a 7/10 but in my mind it feels like a very high 7, and I really want to give it an 8/10. It is vital and should never have been cut. I absolutely LOVE the theatrical release of Amadeus but I HATE, HATE, HATE the fact that Amazon only offers the director's cut on digital. I loved the acting, especially F. Murray Abraham, and of course the music/score was great. I was already in love with the movie when the director's cut came out in theaters. It's fantastic. I loved it back then. More importantly you should buy a copy of the play at a bookstore and read it. For the record, I felt a movie like Barry Lyndon, despite also being 3 hours long, had a more consistent pacing than Amadeus. The many Oscars, Golden Globes, and the myriads of other international awards were not based off of the director's cut but the theatrical version. Amadeus - Theatrical Release vs. Director's Cut (and your opinions of the movie) I finally got around to watching Amadeus last night on Netflix, after putting it off for quite some time now. I was surprised at 'new' scenes that I hadn't seen previously. That scene makes an impact that affects the audience's perception of the characters rather significantly. Not even the operas so much, but it would seem that 8, 9, 10 minutes would pass and not much had unfolded. Going to have to rewatch it- been many years since I've seen it. I'll be honest, despite the high reviews & praise, a 160-minute, 18th century period piece about Mozart just didn't sound appealing to me. I probably would have preferred a shorter version of the movie, as the narrative was much more interesting to me than the "spectacle" aspect of the movie. Salierli's commencing madness and his fixation to God and faith are much more authentic in the Director's Cut. It's hard to believe Forman didn't keep it in the original release. New comments cannot be posted and votes cannot be cast, News & Discussion about Major Motion Pictures, Press J to jump to the feed.
Theatrical version was absolutely perfect. I loved when Salieri was going through Mozart's music and could've believe it was the original copies with no corrections. Page 1; 11; 12; 13; 27; Reply; Subscribe; Author swagmasta69 Time 12-Sep-2015 11:04 AM Post link. I agree - that's one of my favorite scenes! I do feel though in general that the director's cut feels much less tighter and too inclusive of stuff that was wisely cut out from the original cut. It will cost around 8 dollars. It wasn't until afterwards that I noticed the Netflix edition was 180 minutes long, 20 minutes longer than the original release. It was, just like you said, that a few parts kind of overstayed their welcome and chopped up the pacing a bit. I'm glad to hear that you feel the theatrical cut tightened things up. This is a comparison between the theatrical version DVD and the Director's Cut DVD which was released in 2002.
Cookies help us deliver our Services. However, I felt that at a few separate spots in the movie, it was dragging just a touch.
Well that is hopeful news.
I'm sorry I cannot help you with the comparison, because I did not know that there was a director's cut.
The director's cut is current on Netflix (US) if you have that! I love this movie so much that I wouldn't mind spending 3 hours watching the longer version. I really enjoyed.
I might be wrong, but I think that the director's cut isn't actually directors cut, just the studio in search for more money.
Salieri's anguish as he picks up Mozart's sheet music, hears the score in his mind, and begins to weep at the transcendent beauty created by such a debased (in his view) individual is palpable. Salieri's admission to the priest that even God robbed him of the slight satisfaction of killing Mozart, making him suffer for 30-some years. I prefer extended.
That scene where he's reading from Mozart's scores is considered by many to be one of the film's best scenes, and I believe they're the same in both the theatrical and director's cuts. I can do without all of the extra content in the director's cut save this one scene.
When Mozart played back Salieri's piece - and improved it - having only heard it once. The original 160-minute 'Theatrical Cut' of 'Amadeus' that won multiple Oscars and BAFTAs in 1984 only exists on an old poor quality 1998 PAL "flipper" DVD (and Laserdisc and VHS). Amadeus is one of my all time favorites.
AKA: Amadeus: The Director's Cut, Peter Shaffer's Amadeus: Director's Cut, Амадей.
Granted, twenty minutes doesn't sound like much, but in the scale of a movie that's 2 hours, 40 minutes long as compared to a full 3 hours, depending on the parts that have been omitted, it might make all the difference.
It was the director's cut, which I confirmed after the fact (somehow I missed this denotation in the opening credits). The Theatrical Cut of Amadeus has, basically, been extinct since the inferior Director's Cut was released. We watched the movie during music class in high school. Every release since then (including all blu-rays) has been the 180-minute 'Director's Cut'.
After I got over the surprise of seeing something new I reflected that the previous editing of the theatrical cut moved things along better in favor of progressing the story.
Amadeus subtitles. In my opinion, the newly inserted scenes of the Director's Cut are plausible and an enrichment for the movie. Someone can correct me if I'm wrong, but I believe the biggest difference between the two is that the extended cut features much longer segments of more of the performances. Specifically.. the whole sequence with Salieri reading and listening to samples of Mozart's music that Stanzi had brought for the Royal Posting.
Hopefully I can find the theatrical release somewhere; maybe I'll get it on Blu-Ray if it includes both cuts. Anyway, just saw this movie and wanted to talk about it. Press question mark to learn the rest of the keyboard shortcuts. This happened a couple times and made the movie seem even longer as the pacing was jarred just a bit. Is it possible that I'll prefer the pacing in the theatrical version?
I'm not one to condemn slowness in a movie, but it did seem gratuitously long in some instances. I want to watch it again, but I was thinking about giving the theatrical cut a shot, and seeing if the shorter 20 minute runtime can fix the pacing.
Just so many outstanding moments really brought to life by F. Murray Abraham and the music to back it. The director's cut includes an essential scene between Salieri and Constanze in which he humiliates her which is vital to understanding the emotional impact and the subtext of their final encounter at the end of the film. Amadeus - Theatrical Cut Restoration 1080p (V2) (Released) Author jimbotron235 Date 24-Jun-2014, 5:05 PM Author jimbotron235 Time 24-Jun-2014 5:05 PM Post link. Directors was way too long. On the one hand you have anger, humiliation, pride, and revenge, and a single line of dialogue for Constanze that basically awards her the entire film--on the other, you have merely a "move the action along" housekeeping chore, with the same line of dialogue rendered nearly meaningless. When I watched it again on Netflix (not my well-worn dvd copy), it did seem to drag on in sections. Amadeus - Theatrical Cut Restoration 1080p (V2) (Released) — Page 12 658 Replies. But the inclusion of the nudity scene in the director's cut makes her anger personal, creating a whole new dynamic that I feel has a smaller dramatic punch even though it's far more personal for the character of Constanze.
I'm glad to say I was wrong about my preconceived notions - I really enjoyed the movie & realize it was more about Salieri and his character's emotional & mental reaction, jealousy, envy, and saboteur-like demeanor. Amadeus's highs are... "higher", which I think works against it slightly, in that the slower parts seem exaggerated and slower than they really are. Still to this day, there hasn't been a bluray release of the Theatrical Cut, the version fans and critics have loved since 1984. I finally got around to watching Amadeus last night on Netflix, after putting it off for quite some time now.
I actually preferred the theatrical cut.
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