The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn, Part 1 (Special Edition)

5.0 stars
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$8.82

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About this item

In the highly anticipated fourth installment of, "The Twilight Saga", a marriage, honeymoon and the birth of a child bring unforeseen and shocking developments for Bella (Kristen Stewart) and Edward (Robert Pattinson) and those they love, including new complications with young werewolf Jacob Black (Taylor Lautner).

Music Videos, Languages: English and Spanish, Subtitles: English SDH (Subtitles for Deaf and Hearing Impaired) and Spanish.

Audio Commentary with Director Bill Condon, "Fast Forward": Watch your favorite scenes over and over in "Edward Fast Forward" and "Jacob Fast Forward", Go behind the scenes with a captivating 6-Part Making-of Documentary, Relive the memories with Edward & Bella's personal Wedding Video, Get a glimpse into "Jacob's Destiny".

Specifications

Starring: Kristen Stewart, Robert Pattinson, Taylor Lautner, Ashley Greene, Peter Facinelli, Elizabeth Reaser, Kellan Lutz, Nikki Reed
Studio Name: Universal Studios Home Entertainment
Rating: PG-13
Format: DVD
Screen Format: Anamorphic Widescreen
Run Time (in minutes): 117 minutes
Language: English
Audio Tracks: AC, Dolby Digital 2.0, Dolby Digital 5.1
Shipping Weight (in pounds): 0.24
Product in Inches (L x W x H): 5.5 x 0.5 x 7.44
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Customer reviews

Customer Reviews | 261 reviews | 4.8 out of 5

5.0 stars

261 reviews | 4.8 out of 5

5 stars
224
4 stars
22
3 stars
10
2 stars
3
1 stars
2
97%
Would recommend to a friend

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Liked It
1/28/2012

Customer review by devilscub

4.0 stars by devilscub

I really liked this movie. I never read the books, but I heard about what happened in this story. I liked the struggle shown in the movie. It was interesting. A few scenes were unreal, but for the die-hard fan I'm sure they were as expected.

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devilscub
Circleville, OH
Would recommend to a friend? Yes
Age:35 - 44
Gender:Female
Walmart associate
1/14/2012

Customer review by luvsEdward1

5.0 stars by luvsEdward1

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luvsEdward1
Wisconsin
Would recommend to a friend? Yes
Age:25 - 34
Ownership:1 week or less
Gender:Female
Usage:Every day
OMG! BEST YET!
2/7/2012

Customer review by spencer09molly

5.0 stars by spencer09molly

This movie was better than expected... Movie was so intense and amazing! Cannot wait till the 11th for it to come out! Already preodered my copy ^_^

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spencer09molly
Perry,ME
Would recommend to a friend? Yes
Age:14 - 18
Ownership:1 week or less
Gender:Female
Usage:Never
1-3 of 154 total reviews See all

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by Magie331 1/3/2012
  • It basically just means the widescreen image is compressed or "squeezed" down so it can fit onto a standard TV screen, which is usually sized in what's known as 4:3. Most TVs will have an option to stretch the image back out to widescreen for playback viewing (menu options or a button on your remote). Hope this helps.
    by grace28912/7/2012
    Was this answer helpful? (1) (0)
  • Anamorphic widescreen, when applied to DVD manufacture, is a video process that horizontally squeezes a widescreen image so that it can be stored in a standard 4:3 aspect ratio DVD image frame. Compatible playback equipment can then re-expand the horizontal dimension to show the original widescreen image. In its current definition as a video term, it was originally devised for widescreen 16:9 aspect ratio television sets.[citation needed] Anamorphic widescreen is also a term to describe widescreen films projected using an anamorphic lens on the projector. The film is printed in 1.37:1 format, but the picture is "squashed together", with everything on it looking elongated vertically, as in a fun house mirror. The anamorphic lens on the projector corrects the picture so that the images on the screen look normal. ****This is Wikipedia's definition
    by EdwardvsJacob4/4/2012
    Was this answer helpful? (1) (0)
  • according to wikipedia: Anamorphic widescreen, when applied to DVD manufacture, is a video process that horizontally squeezes a widescreen image so that it can be stored in a standard 4:3 aspect ratio DVD image frame. Compatible playback equipment can then re-expand the horizontal dimension to show the original widescreen image. In its current definition as a video term, it was originally devised for widescreen 16:9 aspect ratio television sets.[citation needed] Anamorphic widescreen is also a term to describe widescreen films projected using an anamorphic lens on the projector. The film is printed in 1.37:1 format, but the picture is "squashed together", with everything on it looking elongated vertically, as in a fun house mirror. The anamorphic lens on the projector corrects the picture so that the images on the screen look normal.
    by coldrainnthunder2/25/2012
    Was this answer helpful? (0) (0)
  • is a video process that horizontally squeezes a widescreen image so that it can be stored in a standard 4:3 aspect ratio DVD image frame. Compatible playback equipment can then re-expand the horizontal dimension to show the original widescreen image.
    by Theresagc2/25/2012
    Was this answer helpful? (0) (0)
  • Widescreen televisions can "blow up" standard, letterboxed (non-anamorphic) films so they fill the entire screen. This means that with widescreen TVs, you don't see the the black bars on the top and bottom or you see smaller black bars. The problem with this is that when you blow up the image, the picture quality goes down. This is because when you blow up a picture to a larger size, the elements that make up that picture become bigger and more visible. In the case of televisions, the most important elements make up the horizontal resolution. This has nothing to do with the television; it's about the horizontal resolution of the image itself. To make widescreen films look better on widescreen televisions, you need to add more lines of horizontal resolution and avoid blowing up the picture. Anamorphic widescreen DVD does both of these things. When studios make an anamorphic widescreen DVD, they take the widescreen image and "squeeze" it horizontally, so the entire width of the image fits into a 4:3 aspect ratio. Squeezing the image this way increases its horizontal resolution, because the black bars used in letterboxing can be much smaller, if they're needed at all. The black bars at the top and bottom that would be visible with standard letterboxing are "squeezed out" and everything in the picture is taller and skinnier. Widescreen televisions take the squeezed image from the anamorphic widescreen DVD and stretch it horizontally. This restores the proper aspect ratio of the image.
    by babygirl19903/1/2012
    Was this answer helpful? (2) (0)
  • For widescreen TVs. Shows black on top and bottom on full screen TVs.
    by wolfie162/25/2012
    Was this answer helpful? (1) (0)
  • What is Anamorphic Widescreen DVD? Widescreen televisions can "blow up" standard, letterboxed (non-anamorphic) films so they fill the entire screen. This means that with widescreen TVs, you don't see the the black bars on the top and bottom or you see smaller black bars. The problem with this is that when you blow up the image, the picture quality goes down. This is because when you blow up a picture to a larger size, the elements that make up that picture become bigger and more visible. In the case of televisions, the most important elements make up the horizontal resolution. This has nothing to do with the television; it's about the horizontal resolution of the image itself. To make widescreen films look better on widescreen televisions, you need to add more lines of horizontal resolution and avoid blowing up the picture. Anamorphic widescreen DVD does both of these things. When studios make an anamorphic widescreen DVD, they take the widescreen image and "squeeze" it horizontally, so the entire width of the image fits into a 4:3 aspect ratio. Squeezing the image this way increases its horizontal resolution, because the black bars used in letterboxing can be much smaller, if they're needed at all. The black bars at the top and bottom that would be visible with standard letterboxing are "squeezed out" and everything in the picture is taller and skinnier. Widescreen televisions take the squeezed image from the anamorphic widescreen DVD and stretch it horizontally. This restores the proper aspect ratio of the image.
    by babygirl19902/10/2012
    Was this answer helpful? (0) (0)
  • Anamorphic widescreen is also a term to describe widescreen films projected using an anamorphic lens on the projector. The film is printed in 1.37:1 format, but the picture is "squashed together", with everything on it looking elongated vertically, as in a fun house mirror. The anamorphic lens on the projector corrects the picture so that the images on the screen look normal.
    by NSBgal2/9/2012
    Was this answer helpful? (0) (0)
  • A DVD labeled as "Widescreen Anamorphic" contains video that has the same frame size in pixels as traditional fullscreen video, but uses wider pixels. The shape of the pixels is called pixel aspect ratio and is encoded in the video stream for a DVD player to correctly identify the proportions of the video. If an anamorphic DVD video is played on standard 4:3 television without adjustment, the image will look horizontally squeezed. (wikipedia)
    by Bree7072/9/2012
    Was this answer helpful? (1) (1)
  • This answer comes from the website Cole2k.net on 1/4/2012: "Widescreen televisions can "blow up" standard, letterboxed (non-anamorphic) films so they fill the entire screen. This means that with widescreen TVs, you don't see the the black bars on the top and bottom or you see smaller black bars. The problem with this is that when you blow up the image, the picture quality goes down. This is because when you blow up a picture to a larger size, the elements that make up that picture become bigger and more visible. In the case of televisions, the most important elements make up the horizontal resolution. This has nothing to do with the television; it's about the horizontal resolution of the image itself. To make widescreen films look better on widescreen televisions, you need to add more lines of horizontal resolution and avoid blowing up the picture. Anamorphic widescreen DVD does both of these things. When studios make an anamorphic widescreen DVD, they take the widescreen image and "squeeze" it horizontally, so the entire width of the image fits into a 4:3 aspect ratio. Squeezing the image this way increases its horizontal resolution, because the black bars used in letterboxing can be much smaller, if they're needed at all. The black bars at the top and bottom that would be visible with standard letterboxing are "squeezed out" and everything in the picture is taller and skinnier. Widescreen televisions take the squeezed image from the anamorphic widescreen DVD and stretch it horizontally. This restores the proper aspect ratio of the image. " I thought this was a good description of anamorphic widescreen. Hope it helped.
    by cmm31012/10/2012
    Was this answer helpful? (39) (1)
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