September Storm 3D [Blu-ray] by Kino Lorber

$15.52
- stock arriving soon
Product prices and availability are accurate as of 2021-01-13 04:29:14 GMT and are subject to change. Any price and availability information displayed on http://www.amazon.com/ at the time of purchase will apply to the purchase of this product.
pinterest

Description of September Storm 3D [Blu-ray] from Kino Lorber

We are delighted to offer the brilliant September Storm 3D [Blu-ray].

With so many on offer recently, it is good to have a name you can trust. The September Storm 3D [Blu-ray] is certainly that and will be a superb acquisition.

For this great price, the September Storm 3D [Blu-ray] is widely respected and is always a regular choice for lots of people. Kino Lorber have included some nice touches and this equals great value for money.

Manufacturer Description

A rediscovered gem newly restored by the 3-D Film Archive, September Storm is a CinemaScope Stereovision adventure that plunges the viewer into the depths of the Balearic Sea, off the coast of Spain. Mark Stevens stars as a treasure-hunter who convinces a yacht hand (Asher Dann) to take him and his cohort (Robert Strauss) on a quest for gold doubloons. They encounter many spectacles along the way: a violent storm, man-eating sharks, a deadly man o' war, but perhaps the most stunning sight of all is the bewitching model (Joanne Dru) who embarks on the journey with them. Director Bryan Haskin (The War of the Worlds, Robinson Crusoe on Mars) uses the 3-D camera to maximum effect, while hardboiled writer W.R. Burnett (The Asphalt Jungle, Little Caesar) injects the screenplay liberal doses of seduction and betrayal.

Special Features: 2017 interview by 3-D SPACE with September Storm co-star Asher Dann, Color theatrical trailer for the flat 1960 release, Black and white 60 second TV spot for the 1960 3-D release, The Adventures of Sam Space, aka Space Attack, a comedy short originally rased with September Storm, Harmony Lane, a previously lost British short from 1953, 1995 interview by Tony Sloman with Harmony Lane director Lewish Gilbert