Frida

( 17 )

Overview

Miramax took a famous painter and turned her art and life into the stuff of which good films are made. The biopic Frida, starring Salma Hayek, is just as enjoyable on the small screen as it was in theaters, if not more so. The packed, educational, two-disc DVD is presented in 1.85:1 anamorphic widescreen, complete with razor-sharp colors and realistic flesh tones. The 5.1 Dolby Digital track is adequate for this dialog-driven movie. No big sound effects were present to test the audio, yet Elliot Goldenthal's ...
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Overview

Miramax took a famous painter and turned her art and life into the stuff of which good films are made. The biopic Frida, starring Salma Hayek, is just as enjoyable on the small screen as it was in theaters, if not more so. The packed, educational, two-disc DVD is presented in 1.85:1 anamorphic widescreen, complete with razor-sharp colors and realistic flesh tones. The 5.1 Dolby Digital track is adequate for this dialog-driven movie. No big sound effects were present to test the audio, yet Elliot Goldenthal's score sounds amazing. French is the alternate-language track, while subtitles are in Spanish. On the first disc, the "Conversation with Salma Hayek" provides insight into the actress' eight-year struggle to get Frida to the big screen. Director Julie Taymor provides an extremely detailed and pleasant audio commentary, complete with plenty of artistic inspirations and explanations. Composer Goldenthal's commentary on the musical aspect of the film is also worth listening to. This disc wraps up with some trailers and promo fluff. On disc two, Taymor is interviewed in two segments: a Bill Moyers interview and the American Film Institute's question-and-answer session. Both offer plenty of insight into the director, the cast, and the film in general. Chavela Vargas, singer and Frida Kahlo's lover, is interviewed in a moderately long and rather rambling segment. Three more brief, yet entertaining, music-based extras follow: "The Voice of Lila Downs," "The Music of Frida," and "Salma's Recording Session." "The Portrait of an Artist" is a traditional, behind-the-scenes fluff piece almost required on all DVDs today. It's worth watching, but the more in-depth information is found in the five featurettes. The first of those is "The Vision of Frida." This brief segment deals with the film's cinematography. "The Design of Frida" and "A Walk Through the Real Locations" both deal with Kahlo's art and recreating a historical setting in the film. "Amoeba Proteus" is about special effects, as is "The Brothers Quay." Finally, there is a fact-filled segment on Kahlo facts and trivia. No DVD-ROM extras are included.
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Special Features

Closed Caption; Salma Hayek conversation; Julie Taymor feature commentary; Elliot Goldenthal selected-scenes commentary; AFI Julie Taymor Q & A; Bill Moyers' Julie Taymor interview; Chavela Vargas interview; The vision, design, and music of Frida; Salma Hayek's recording sessions; Real locations of Frida Kahlo's life & art; Portrait of an artist; 2 visual effects pieces: "Amoeba Proteus" and "The Brothers Quay"; Frida Kahlo facts; The voice of Lila Downs; French language track; Spanish subtitles; Dolby Digital 5.1 Surround Sound; Widescreen version enhanced for 16 x 9 TVs
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Editorial Reviews

Barnes & Noble - Gregory Baird
The life and work of one of Mexico's greatest artists is celebrated in Frida, the lush biographical film from acclaimed stage director Julie Taymor. Beginning in 1922, the film follows the life of painter Frida Kahlo Salma Hayek from her days as a student to her death in 1954. At first glance, Kahlo's life seems one of suffering, dominated by lifelong medical problems that would eventually result in amputations, and by a chronically unfaithful husband in Mexican muralist Diego Rivera Alfred Molina. Yet Kahlo is no martyr; the film fashions a buoyant, life-affirming saga out of her struggles. This Kahlo is an energetic, irrepressible, and triumphant spirit, a strong-willed woman who faces the world with eyes wide open. Hayek's performance brilliantly captures Kahlo's expansive emotional palette -- the exuberance, despair, rage, and feisty rebelliousness that was so often reflected in her work -- and she earned an Academy Award nomination for the portrayal. As an effective counterpoint, Molina's Rivera is surprisingly sympathetic in his big-hearted childishness and insatiable appetites. Since her death, Kahlo has evolved into a sort of feminist icon, and Frida makes it easy to see why. It's a triumphant testament to the beauty and genius of a great woman, and it wowed Academy voters, earning nominations in six categories. In addition to Hayek's nod, Frida was recognized in for its art direction, costume design, and makeup, winning the latter category. Composer Elliot Goldenthal's splendid score, steeped in romantic and folkloric themes, triumphed in that category; although his collaboration with Taymor, "Burn It Blue," came up short in the competition for Best Song.
All Movie Guide - Michael Hastings
The life of an uncompromising, iconoclastic artist has never seemed as rote and inevitable as it does in Julie Taymor's Frida, an intermittently engaging but wholly ordinary biography that wouldn't be out of place premiering on a basic-cable channel. Ticking off the events in Kahlo's life like a grade-school filmstrip, Frida's screenplay -- credited to no less than four writers, not including the purported rewrites from Ed Norton -- is full of clumsy passage-of-time indicators and halting, expository dialogue. Luckily, the performers manage to bring it alive somewhat: Though notably lacking in the kind of mythic swagger Kahlo requires, Salma Hayek digs into her long-gestating "role of a lifetime" with vigor. Better yet is Alfred Molina's Diego Rivera, who threatens to swallow the movie whole (both figuratively and literally). To her credit, Taymor attempts to infuse Frida with the kind of broad, expressionistic strokes she lent 2000's Titus -- the movie is nothing if not lush. Cinematographer Rodrigo Pietra renders Mexico as a paradise of reds, blues, and greens, playing up the contrasts between Kahlo's homeland and the steely, blue-gray New York sequences. But however brilliant they often are, Taymor's directorial flourishes are just that, and Frida -- which by all accounts could've been as daring as Vincent and Theo or Before Night Falls -- never rises above standard bio-pic fare.
Washington Post - Stephen Hunter
Endlessly interesting. It's about people who thought ideas and art mattered, which makes it a rarity today.
Variety
Salma Hayek makes the character an icon of female independence, courage and nonconformity, forecasting special appeal for women viewers. Deborah Young
New York Post
The most effective moments in Taymor's gorgeous, surprisingly romantic Frida are those that evoke the visual world from which Kahlo's work was formed or the paintings themselves, often using clever animation and other special effects. Jonathan Foreman

Endlessly interesting. It's about people who thought ideas and art mattered, which makes it a rarity today.
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Product Details

  • Release Date: 6/10/2003
  • UPC: 786936180992
  • Original Release: 2002
  • Rating:

  • Source: Miramax
  • Region Code: 1
  • Aspect Ratio: Theatre Wide-Screen (1.85.1)
  • Presentation: Wide Screen
  • Sound: Dolby Digital 5.1 Surround
  • Language: English, Français
  • Time: 2:03:00
  • Format: DVD

Cast & Crew

Performance Credits
Salma Hayek Frida Kahlo
Alfred Molina Diego Rivera
Geoffrey Rush Leon Trotsky
Ashley Judd Tina Modotti
Antonio Banderas David Alfaro Siqueiros
Edward Norton Nelson Rockefeller
Valeria Golino Lupe Marin
Mía Maestro Cristina Kahlo
Roger Rees Guillermo Kahlo
Patricia Reyes Spindola Matilde Kahlo
Saffron Burrows Gracie
Margarita Sanz Natalia Trotsky
Diego Luna Alejandro Gomez Arias
Technical Credits
Julie Taymor Director
Mark Amin Executive Producer
Françoise Bonnot Editor
Lindsay Flickinger Producer
Rodrigo García Screenwriter
Brian Gibson Executive Producer
Mark Gill Executive Producer
Elliot Goldenthal Score Composer
Sarah Green Producer
Nancy Hardin Producer
Salma Hayek Producer
John Jackson Makeup
Diane Lake Screenwriter
Jill Sobel Messick Executive Producer
Gregory Nava Screenwriter
Felipe Fernandez del Paso Production Designer
Margaret Rose Perenchio Executive Producer
Jay Polstein Producer
Rodrigo Prieto Cinematographer
Regina Reyes Makeup
Santiago Núñez Rojo Sound Mixer
Ann Ruark Co-producer
Clancy Sigal Screenwriter
Amy Slotnick Executive Producer
Roberto Sneider Producer
Lizz Speed Producer
Anna Thomas Screenwriter
Bernardo Trujillo Art Director
Julie Weiss Costumes/Costume Designer
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Scene Index

Side #1 -- Feature
1. Memories
2. "I Always Wanted a Son"
3. The Accident
4. Plans for Recovery
5. Diego's Compliments
6. Another Pretty Girl
7. "Comrades, Colleagues and Friends"
8. Diego and Frida
9. Diego's Ways
10. More Affection in a Handshake
11. The Invasion of Gringo-landia
12. Miracles and Tragedy
13. The Price of Integrity
14. Portrait With Cropped Hair
15. Offering Asylum
16. Alone in Pain
17. Without Loyalty
18. From France
19. Imprisoned
20. Broken Column
21. To Frida!
22. Burn it Blue
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Menu

Side #1 -- Feature
   Play
   Features
      A Conversation With Salma Hayek
      Commentary With Julie Taymor
         On
         Off
      Commentary With Elliot Goldenthal
         Proceed With Commentary Selections
            Opening
            The Accident
            "A Self Sufficient Cripple"
            Tangos and Manifestos
            Friends and Comrades
            "Little Drunken Girl"
            Diego's Ways
            Frida's Song
            The Invasion of Gringo-landia
            From Frida to Rockefeller
            Mourning
            The Fall of Kong
            Returning Home
            Portrait With Cropped Hair
            Climbing the Pyramid
            Trotsky's Farewell
            Paris
            La Llorona
            Viva la Vida
            Burn it Blue
   Set-Up
      Captions & Subtitles
         English Captions for the Hearing Impaired
         Spanish
         None
      Spoken Languages
         English
         French/Français
   Scene Selections
   Peeks
      Miramax Year of Gold
      Gangs of New York
      Chicago
      Confessions of a Dangerous Mind
      Frida Soundtrack Spot
Side #2 -- Additional Special Features
   AFI Q & A With Julie Taymor
   Bill Moyers Interview With Julie Taymor
   Chavela Vargas Interview
   The Voice of Lila Downs
   The Vision of Frida: With Rodrigo Prieto and Julie Taymor
   The Design of Frida: With Felipe Fernández
   The Music of Frida: With Elliot Goldenthal and Salma Hayek
   Salma's Recording Session
   Bringing Frida Kahlo's Life and Art to Film: A Walkthrough the Real Locations
   Portrait of an Artist
   "Amoeba Proteus" Visual FX Piece
   "The Brothers Quay" Visual FX Piece
   Frida Kahlo Facts
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 17 )
Rating Distribution

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(14)

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Sort by: Showing all of 17 Customer Reviews
  • Posted October 1, 2010

    Frida

    Frida was a remarkable woman. It was discussed with me by a young mexican-american woman working in the music/video dept of B&N in McAllen, Texas. I am an artist and we started talking about Frida. I immediately ordered the video based on the clerks information and knowledge of the movie and life of Frida. I love the movie, even the sex scenes are part of the emotions of Frida in what she endured in her life of pain.It is political, romantic, ,moving and the beauty of Mexico. I cried at the end. Her art is her soul. If ever we could look into a soul and emotions of a human it would be Frida's.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted October 1, 2010

    I Also Recommend:

    Excellent Movie with Fantastic Acting

    Once you see it, you'll never forget it. It will make you want to explore further into the lives of the artists, and their art seems to take on new meaning.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted October 1, 2010

    I Also Recommend:

    everything julie taymor touches is golden!

    She's QUITE the excellent director! The scenes were picturesque and awe-inspiring. I think Frida herself would've been pleased to see such a beautiful film. I felt as if I knew Frida personally by the time the film had ended. It was just that genuine. I've seen some biographies that seem stretched or watered down, as if, no one had really invested much heart or interest in this very real human being's backround. <BR/>this was definitely NOT one of those said films lol. <BR/><BR/>I was left with a longing to want to know more about Kahlo. I believe that's what makes a truly good film: a cinematic quality that encourages further exploration upon the subject. <BR/><BR/>I recommend the other 2 films that she has directed, as well. The visuals are always stunning and never predictable!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    A reviewer

    I saw this movie last night for the first time and I loved it. I really related to it. I'm going to reccomend it to everyone.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    "Frida" more than just artist's biography

    “Frida” is based on the life of Mexican self-portraitist Frida Kahlo. Hayek acts the part well, although the movie is not 100% biographically accurate. In addition to depicting her life and life of her husband, muralist Diego Rivera, the movie also shows cultural and political aspects of Mexican life in the early to mid 1900s. Rivera is a communist, and even shelters Marxist-theorist Leon Trotsky when he is exiled from the Soviet Union. His radical liberalism was never accepted by the traditional Kahlo family. “Frida” is also a good example of the machismo culture of many Latin-American countries. Rivera's many affairs, while heartbreaking to Frida, are socially accepted and there is not much she can do to stop it. The animations are unique and original, the parts well casted, and the history brought to life. I recommend this movie not only to art history buffs, but also to those who are curious about Mexican culture and history.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    You will not be disappointed

    The film tells the true story of Frida Kahlo. The people who did not like her paintings will start to understand her emotions and pain. You will see the truth behind her paintings. The visual effects that are used for the movie will surprise you. Also these visual effects will let you travel and live with Frida Kahlo. Director Julie Taymor¿s pragmatism made the movie striking. Salma Hayek played Frida Kahlo by heart and became her spirit. Although not everything that happened to Kahlo was in the movie, so do not expect all details from her life. Don¿t forget she had a very colorful and full life for 47 years. If you like see and understand Kahlo's surreal world, run to the store and rent the movie now. You will not be disappointed.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    Salma was the one

    Salma showed she is not another one, she is THE ONE, the first mexican woman who knew how to give Hollywood what it wanted to see from the great latin culture. Maybe she didn't receive the Oscar but she caught the world's hearts. She acted as a very professional actress, actually she is but Hollywood hadn't realized about it till now, anyway, she is the best latin actress in USA nowadays.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    Salma Hayek is Fantastic in her role as FRIDA

    This film is one of the best that I have ever seen. It has the ability to take you from your seat and dress you in the decor of the times the film portrays. It is the best work of Salma Hayek, a true portrayal of an artist, and an amazing portrayal of what a serious actress can do to bring art and film together back to life.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    Frida the Artist or Frida the Communist's Wife?

    After finishing the book that this movie was based on (Hayden Herrara's Frida Biography), I rushed out to see this movie. I was so disappointed! I thought the acting and actors were fine, and the f/x with Frida's paintings becoming ''real'' was original, but the story of her life was poorly portrayed by the script. It was as if the writers picked a few episodes from her life and threw them into the movie--there was no flow. Certain events were wrong (the miscarriage portrayed on screen happened in Detroit--not NYC--the painting she did of the miscarriage was called ''Henry Ford Hospital'') and her lesbian affairs were dramatized too much. It was with men she had her great love affairs. It seemed to be more of a ''Frida Kahlo as Diego Riveria the Communist's Wife'' movie than a portrayal of Frida the artist. I never saw her (salma Hayek) paint once! Stick with the book. Much better and not influenced by Hollywood.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    Monumental Film

    This is one of the best films I've seen--every aspect from the script, acting, actors, music, costuming, to the setting and staging. It is moving to see the phenomenal Salma and supporting actors live her difficult yet inspiring life--it sweeps the viewer into the story. I've long enjoyed Frida's art. Especially moving for me as I have seen Diego Rivera's mural in Detroit. This is a must-see for those who follow artists and their lives.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    Best Movie of 2000

    Frida is the best movie of 2000 hand down. The acting, music, and photography are magic. I will see this on many times. It will transport you into the Mexico of the 1920's.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    Salma Hayek is Frida Kahlo

    After reading endless books about Frida Kahlo i thought the movie could not possibly give this incredible woman justice. BOY! was i wrong this movie portrays Frida and Diego perfectly, when i saw the movie i even forgot it was Salma on screen...she embodied Frida and brought her back to life. The living art scenes were magnificent, Julie Taymor should have at least recieved a best director nod for this movie, but when all is said and done Salma steals the show...I think Frida would have been proud. And the music throughout the film is also wonderful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    AMAZING!!

    This movie was amazing!! The cinematography was beautiful and original. This is not the Salma Hayek movie you're use to seeing. Salma should have received the Oscar for her riveting performance. She has proved that she is more than just a pretty face. Hollywood needs more strong and profound roles for women. Talented, intelligent, and strong willed women like Salma will be the the ones to deliver those roles to the big screen.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    From A Real Person

    Salma has wonderfully potrayed Kahlo's grace, beauty, courage and artistic values. This movie is fantastic proving that Kahlo was the best of her times and as well all.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    PHENOMENAL WOMEN!!!

    Salma Hayek's performance as Frida Kahlo was PHENOMENAL! The role of Frida has a breathtaking range: we get to see a woman from age 18 to her mid-forties. Her emotions. Her gutsiness. Her creativity, while surrounded by riotously vivid colours. This film is a masterpiece! Favorite scene: Frida and Tina (Ashley Judd) dancing the tango. In 1962, Rita Moreno won an Oscar. SALMA HAYEK OUGHT TO BE THE FIRST LATINA TO WIN IN 41 YEARS! On Nicole: it IS about the nose. NOTHING HAPPENS! On Renee: Roxie's OK, but that's it. On Diane: great actress, but I didn't like the story. On Julianne: I'm not into 1950's retro. And the Oscar goes to Salma!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2010

    I would say the Oscar's yours, Salma, but I don't want to jinx you!!!!

    Salma Hayak is brilliant!!!! She worked so gruelingly on this project that no number of awards could possibly ever be enough. Suffice it to say, that she has made a movie that will become an all-time classic. Her vision, her passion, and her study of Frida Kahlo will transcend all our life times. This movie has accomplished in a motion picture what Kahlo achieved in her paintings.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 18, 2008

    No text was provided for this review.

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