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Rumble Fish

Street Date:
April 25th, 2017
Movie Release Year:
1983
MPAA Rating:
R
Studio:
Criterion
Length:
95 Minutes
Release Country
United States
This disc has not yet been reviewed. The following information has been provided by the distributor.

Genres:

Drama

Starring:

Matt Dillon, Mickey Rourke, Diane Lane

Director:

Francis Ford Coppola

Plot Synopsis:

In this deeply personal tale of estrangement and reconciliation between two rebellious brothers, set in a dreamlike and timeless Tulsa, Francis Ford Coppola gives mythic dimensions to intimate, painful emotions. After releasing the classically styled The Outsiders earlier the same year, the director returned to the work of S. E. Hinton, this time with a self-described “art film for teenagers.” Graced with a remarkable cast headed by Matt Dillon, Mickey Rourke, and Diane Lane; haunting black-and-white visuals that hark back to German expressionism and forward to Coppola’s own Tetro; and a powerful, percussive score by Stewart Copeland that underscores the movie’s romantic fatalism, Rumble Fish pulsates throughout with genuine love and dread.

Technical Specs

  • Blu-ray

Video Resolution/Codec

  • 1080p/AVC MPEG-4

Aspect Ratio(s)

  • 1.85:1

Audio Formats

  • English 2.0 surround DTS-HD Master Audio
  • English Alternate remastered 5.1 DTS-HD Master Audio

Supplements

  • Audio commentary featuring Coppola
  • New interviews with Coppola, author and coscreenwriter S. E. Hinton, and associate producer Roman Coppola
  • New conversation between Burum and production designer Dean Tavoularis
  • Pieces from 2005 about the film’s score and production
  • Interviews from 1983 with actors Matt Dillon, Diane Lane, and Vincent Spano and producer Doug Claybourne
  • French television interview from 1984 with actor Mickey Rourke
  • Locations: Looking for Rusty James, a 2013 documentary by Alberto Fuguet about the impact of Rumble Fish
  • New piece about the film’s existentialist elements
  • "Don't Box Me In" music video
  • Deleted scenes
  • Trailer
  • More!
  • PLUS: An essay by critic Glenn Kenny