Dead Man's Shoes

Dead Man's Shoes

Director: Shane Meadows Cast: Paddy Considine, Gary Stretch, Toby Kebbell

DVD (Wide Screen / Subtitled)

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Product Details

Release Date: 09/05/2006
UPC: 0876964000307
Original Release: 2004
Rating: NR
Source: Magnolia
Region Code: 1
Presentation: [Wide Screen]
Time: 1:30:00
Sales rank: 41,194

Special Features

Closed Caption; Audio commentary with Shane Meadows, Paddy Considine and Mark Herbert; In Shane's Shoes featurette; Deleted scenes; Alternate ending

Cast & Crew

Performance Credits
Paddy Considine Richard
Gary Stretch Sonny
Toby Kebbell Anthony
Stuart Wolfenden Herbie
Neil Bell Soz
Paul Sadot Tuff
Jo Hartley Jo
Seamus O'Neill Big Al
Paul Hurstfield Mark
Emily Aston Patti
George Newton Gypsy John
Craig Considine Craig
Matt Considine Matt
Andrew Shim Elvis

Technical Credits
Shane Meadows Director,Screenwriter
Steve Beckett Executive Producer
Peter Carlton Executive Producer
Will Clarke Executive Producer
Daniel Cohen Cinematographer
Paddy Considine Screenwriter
Carole Crane Casting
James Feltham Sound/Sound Designer
Paul Fraser Screenwriter
Ada Gay Griffin Asst. Director
Nigel Haeth Sound/Sound Designer
Celia Haining Editor
Stephan Haywood Sound/Sound Designer
Mark Herbert Producer
Louise Knight Co-producer
Arvo Pärt Score Composer
Lucas Roche Editor
Tessa Ross Executive Producer
Adam Tomlinson Art Director
Chris Wyatt Editor

Scene Index

Disc #1 -- Dead Man's Shoes
1. Side by Side [4:27]
2. Redemption [5:55]
3. Antony's Brother [4:02]
4. Monster [5:35]
5. Super Duper Dose [5:04]
6. Mystery Prize [4:00]
7. Where's the Girl? [2:25]
8. The Confrontation [4:56]
9. One Down [3:57]
10. The Middle of Nowhere [6:47]
11. An Unpleasant Surprise [4:33]
12. Out of it [2:51]
13. "Are You the Devil?" [2:12]
14. Look Inside [6:10]
15. An Old Friend [4:28]
16. The Devil's House [7:40]
17. Dead Man Walking [2:17]
18. The Last One [3:33]
19. The Beast [2:46]
20. Red Handed [6:15]

Customer Reviews

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Dead Man's Shoes 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
"Dead Man's Shoes" starts as an ordinary revenge flick. Its only zest, as I thought in twenty minutes after the beginning, was that the action takes place in a little suburban English town, and that adds a little coloring to the commonplace theme. And just how great it is when films don't fit your expectations, and I mean when they end up being much deeper and thoughtful than you could ever imagine. The subject of revenge has a lot of ground beneath it to philosophize and make smart films. But writers and directors don't always push the envelope, limiting themselves with a poor choice of story-lines and developments. Hence we get stupid exploitation flicks (no offence - I love them myself). But if creators of a picture are willing to use their brains at full - we get a chance to see outstanding examples of a very good quality cinema (I'd recall "Se7en" or "Unforgiven"). "Dead Man's Shoes" is absolutely such an example. It's a shame the film is not well known because it really deserves to be. Richard is coming back from the army to his small town. He's got one thing on his mind - to punish the gang of local small-time drug dealers who bullied and tormented his younger retarded brother. And his vengeance will be severe... That's it, I'll say no more, because closer to the end the movie turns out to be not exactly what you expected it to be. It's thoughtful and extremely powerful, it has twists, it's an exploration of a man's madness, of his slow descent into insanity, it's about hangman and victim and about how difficult is sometimes to tell the difference. It raises serious questions and it will make you ponder. I was utterly surprised - what started as a banal vengeance movie then turned into something vicious, grave and not at all light-hearted. The acting was just compelling. Paddy Considine ("In America", "Cinderella Man") created a very truthful and unforgettable character, Toby Kebbel, whom I haven't seen before, was just amazing as mentally-challenged Anthony, and as a thug leader we can see Gary Stretch whose face you'll never forget if you've seen him once. I haven't heard about director Shane Meadows before, but now I'm definately going to trace his career, for "Dead Man's Shoes" is not just one of the best British films I've seen, but it's one of the best films I've generally seen.