Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone (Ultimate Edition) [Blu-ray]

Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone (Ultimate Edition) [Blu-ray]

Welcome to the First Harry Potter Ultimate Edition in Hi-Def!

Spellbinding 3-Disc Set Includes New Feature-Length Documentary: Creating the World of Harry Potter Part 1: The Magic Begins

For the First Time Ever … Uncover the intimate details of the search to cast Harry Potter and his friends • See Daniel, Rupert and Emma’s never-before-seen audition tapes • Be there with stars and filmmakers walking onto the set of the exciting first day of shooting • Learn about Chris Columbus’ critical, step-by-step decisions behind the creation of Harry Potter’s world on screen • Look back on an amazing decade’s worth of movies with Daniel, Rupert and Emma in new and vintage interviews never seen before. Plus: Exclusive Introduction by Daniel Radcliffe
Here’s an event movie that holds up to being an event. This filmed version of Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone, adapted from the wildly popular book by J.K. Rowling, stunningly brings to life Harry P

List Price: $ 49.99

Price: $ 31.49

More Top Movie:

Microplane Home Series Medium Ribbon Grater, Black
The Microplane Home Series Black Medium Ribbon blade is perfect for grating soft cheese, chocolate, butter, apple, cabbage, potato…


2009 World Series Highlights Blue Ray DVD
It’s October, and that means the season-long race for the 2009 World Series championship is heating up. The contenders are sluggin…

2 thoughts on “Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone (Ultimate Edition) [Blu-ray]

  1. 118 of 138 people found the following review helpful:
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    An entertaining movie for all ages!, January 22, 2002
    Lee Haskell (CHARLESTON, SC United States) –

    I put off seeing this movie because I took to heart the People Magazine review which hinted that children would enjoy the movie more than the adults. I finally went only after I was disgusted by the hateful e-mails I received from the lacking-in-imagination, finger-shaking Christian fundamentalists. These e-mails suggested that I abide by their obviously bent and twisted moral visions to denouce this so called “harmful” movie. I went to see the movie to judge for myself.

    As a Christian adult,(who is old enough to have a child older than Harry Potter’s age!) I thought the movie was enchanting and well worth the full price of the ticket and would see it again. For someone who averages going to the theatres once or twice a year, a movie has to be exceptional to make me desire viewing the movie again at the theatres. I laughed out loud and had a delightful time watching the movie. This movie was escapism pure and simple. For the length of the movie, I was there with Harry Potter while he put up with his nasty relatives, got excited about the introduction of new friends and a new and magical world and my heart skipped a beat too when Harry met “Fluffy”. And all the while, my real world problems were blissfully forgotten. This fun but harmless movie brought out the kid in me and would surely do so for any other adult whose mind is wider than the width of a number 2 pencil.

    What it did not affect was my serious beliefs in what I hold to be true and right. A belief that can be changed by a child’s obviously fictional movie wasn’t that strong in the faith department to begin with and to blame this light movie for causing any harm to anything is laughable at best. Shame on those in the holier-than-thou camps who tried to discredit this movie by sending those nasty chain letters by e-mail. Talk about making a mountain out of a molehill. In this case, there wasn’t even a molehill. In the past, I usually found a little fire where there was smoke but in this case, the smoke and the all the whining was completely unfounded. I am shocked and surprised that serious adults can make such an issue out of this when there are real issues that we Christians need to deal with. This cannot be one of them lest we Christians lose our credibility or at best, everything else we make an issue of be put in the same “they-are-blowing-smoke-about-nothing-again” light.

    Help other customers find the most helpful reviews 

    Was this review helpful to you? 


    Comment Comment (1)

  2. 66 of 75 people found the following review helpful:
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    A magical thrill ride – Fans of the book rejoice!, November 11, 2001
    Richard, Gryffindor House (Sheffield, England) –

    I have to admit, I was ready to hate this movie. Having been a long-term fan of the Harry Potter books, a less-than-faithful adaptation could have spoiled it all for me. As it turns out, my fears were unfounded.

    Okay, some viewers will nitpick over discrepencies in characters’ appearances, but all the IMPORTANT stuff is here. The relationships between the characters are spot-on. The film also successfully convinces us that the magical goings-on are part of the protagonists’ everyday lives, whilst at the same time instilling a sense of wonder in the audience. This difficult balance is one of the main reasons the books are so successful.

    Some of the child actors are a little wooden at times, but generally the all-British cast is excellent. The rich characters of Rowling’s books have translated perfectly. Robbie Coltrane IS Hagrid. Emma Watson (Hermione) and Rupert Grint (Ron) have immense fun delivering most of the film’s best lines. Dan Radcliffe does well in the difficult task of communicating Harry’s thoughts, when the audience is unable to see them written down. Deserved mention, too, for Maggie Smith’s McGonagall, Alan Rickman’s Snape and Tom Felton’s nasty-yet-vulnerable Draco Malfoy.

    The quality of the production is excellent. The sets and costumes are fabulous, and the attention to detail is breathtaking. The effects are superb, obvious highlights being Harry’s invisibility cloak, and the Quidditch match (an adrenaline-pumping spectacle right up there with anything Star Wars has to offer).

    In between the showpieces, director Chris Columbus remembers to let his audience take a breather with quieter moments. Harry staring out of his bedroom window, and he and Ron opening their presents on Christmas morning, are endearingly down-to-earth. And the scenes of Harry in front of the Mirror of Erised brought a tear to my eye (If you’ve read the book, you’ll know why).

    That’s not to say the movie is without its faults. In an attempt to please purists, ALL the subplots have been included (though pared down a great deal), when omitting a few entirely may have helped the pacing of the film. The opening half-hour may be difficult to grasp for those who are unfamiliar with the book. A few of the magical artefacts seem rather more mechanical than mystical.

    But these are all small niggles, really. The bottom line is that 152 minutes fly by as if it were half an hour. The only wish you have is that it were longer, and there can be no better sign of a good film than that.

    Help other customers find the most helpful reviews 

    Was this review helpful to you? 


    Comment Comments (3)

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *