Chances (Allan Dwan, 1931) TVRip VO

Elinks de largometrajes de cine clásico (Classic feature films) anteriores a 1.959 inclusive (<= 1.959) cuyo metraje exceda los 45 minutos (> 45 min.)

Chances (Allan Dwan, 1931) TVRip VO

Notapor Lobo López » Vie Abr 20, 2012 1:41 am

Chances (1931)
ImagenEntre dos corazones
Director: Allan Dwan
Guion: A. Hamilton Gibbs, Waldemar Young
Productor: First National Pictures
Reparto: Douglas Fairbanks Jr., Rose Hobart, Anthony Bushell, Holmes Herbert, Mary Forbes, Edmund Breon, Harry Allen.
Duración: 71 min.
Amor y muerte. Paz y guerra. Tempestad en las almas de los hombres encendida por el amor de una mujer, y tempestad de metralla en los campos desencadenada por el odio y la rivalidad de las naciones… Film de intriga y emoción. Historia de dos hermanos enamorados de una misma muchacha, que sin quererlo destroza el afecto fraternal de aquellos, haciendo de uno el favorito de su corazón y haciendo que el otro haga el sacrificio heroico y voluntario de su vida, en las trincheras, devoradoras de vidas…
Código: Seleccionar todo
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Imagen eD2K link 1931. Chances (Alan Dwan).Douglas Fairbanks Jr,Rose Hobart.avi [916.92 Mb] 




El ripeo lo he encontrado en emule, por lo tanto no sé de dónde proviene (supongo que de Kg, de donde viene todo). Poco a poco van apareciendo más “Dwans”, aunque no encuentro alguno de los que más me interesan como “The Inside Story” y “Angel in Exile”.

Subtítulos tampoco han aparecido.

Podéis ver un tráiler original del film aquí: ... iler-.html

Un par de comentarios:

- “Dwan’s Chances is an effective World War I drama and one of his most respectable early talkies”. (Peter Bogdanovich)

- Mike Grost en su blog:
Spoiler: +
Chances (1931) falls into two parts: the early scenes at home in Britain, and later World War I scenes in France.
The British scenes at the beginning are especially good. They point out the importance of parties as settings for Dwan. This film opens first with a social evening in a British pub, then a country weekend, climaxing in a huge charity ball. The soldier protagonists have three days leave... Lots of Dwan films put his characters in party-like atmosphere. Black Sheep has them all on a trans-Atlantic cruise, Suez opens with Parisian fetes and social encounters, Abroad with Two Yanks has the men on shore leave, Up in Mabel's Room mainly takes place at a party, lot of the late Westerns take place in saloons, dance halls, etc. Dwan even did a musical called Hollywood Party. Dwan was a well known host, too. A party he gave in the 1920's was the real life model of the most famous get together in American Literature, the party in F. Scott Fitzgerald's novella The Great Gatsby.
Such parties are cheerful and festive - yet people get to have romantic encounters, and thrash out serious life issues. The parties can involve both family relationships, and romantic encounters. Family: there are two brothers in Chances, a father and son in Black Sheep. Triangles: both brothers fall in love with the same woman in Chances; the hero is chewed up in the duel between his wife and old girlfriend in Up in Mabel's Room, the hero is involved with two sisters in Slightly Scarlet.
These parties are more refined than Raoul Walsh's boisterous saloons. Dwan's characters do not always have money - but they tend to have a background of middle class refinement. The parties are also much warmer and friendlier than Alfred Hitchcock's duels over frighteningly stiff upper class restaurant meals (the cocktails in the Oak Room where Cary Grant is kidnapped at the start of North By Northwest, the early meal in Vertigo, the buffet supper in Rope, which takes place at home, but which has a similar feel).
Dwan's characters often commute from continent to continent. In Chances, the heroine is just back from Paris, where she has been studying art. In The Gorilla, the heroine is also just back from abroad; Black Sheep takes place on an ocean liner.
Water Works
On the train, the heroes reminisce about their boyhood, and the way they built an imitation of the Suez Canal across their mother's lawn. This is both an example of the many water works in Dwan, and an anticipation of his film Suez.
Links to The River's Edge
The three main characters are in a romantic triangle, like the leads of The River's Edge to come.
The pub, full of noisy, happy but well-behaved people, anticipates the restaurant early in The River's Edge.
The parties allow Dwan's characters to be dressed up to the max. This includes two Dwan favorites: dressy uniforms, and white tie and tails.
The huge boots worn by his heroes in Chances anticipates Tyrone Power's big boots in Suez.
The spectacular costumes in Chances are by Earl Luick, who also did Douglas Fairbanks' costumes in Little Caesar (1930) and Union Depot (Alfred E. Green, 1931). Douglas Fairbanks, Jr. never looked so good either before or after, as he did in these three films. Luick seems to know how to make him look like a real leading man. The long shots favored by Dwan, which display his actors' whole bodies, serve to make these uniforms visible at all times.
The working class news vendor at the start, is another Dwan character in a bow tie.
Camera Style
Throughout the opening scenes in Britain, Dwan emphasizes long shots. He tries to keep all the actors involved in a scene on-screen at once, viewed as a whole. If the drama narrows down to two people, Dwan will move closer, until just those two are visible. Even in this case, Dwan prefers to frame them so their whole bodies are visible. Or Dwan can move to a medium shot, showing most, but not all of the legs, of his two characters. Dwan has little interest in cutting back and forth between close-ups of his characters.
Quite a few scenes at home are staged, so that we can see through the doorway of one room, into another. This is true both when just a few characters are visible, in the early shots at home - and when big crowds show up in the home for the party.
Camera Movement
Dwan includes an elaborate tracking shot, through the garden, following Fairbanks and the heroine. A fence of vertical bars is in front of them, giving a visual grid or mask to the shot. Such foreground material in a lateral track is a trademark of both Sternberg and Ophuls. It is quite rare in Dwan's film, showing up in just this one scene.
What might be a pan, follows the hero as he briefly walks down a London street, in the opening.
The elaborate wooden bar and booth at the pub, anticipate the elaborate wooden staircase and its banisters in The Gorilla.
The outside of the bar is curved. The rest of the pub is full of circular features: plates on a sideboard, a keg, circular tables.
The subway entrance in the previous scene, is also rounded.
( - Chances)

Apoyo para que Chuschao y Droid sean los NUEVOS Websmaters ... _id=570571
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Lobo López
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Re: Chances (Allan Dwan, 1931) TVRip VO

Notapor orsonhitchcock » Vie Abr 20, 2012 1:28 pm

Gracias Lobo.
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Re: Chances (Allan Dwan, 1931) TVRip VO

Notapor JGUTII » Lun Abr 23, 2012 7:04 am

Muchas gracias, Lobo. C&C :hola:
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