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[DVD] Six Feet Under - The Complete Fourth Season (Region-3 / 5 Disc Set)
[DVD] Six Feet Under - The Complete Fourth Season (Region-3 / 5 Disc Set)
[DVD] Six Feet Under - The Complete Fourth Season (Region-3 / 5 Disc Set)
Item#: 3882430567
Regular price: $93.66
Sale price: $79.61

Product Description
Korean Title: "Six Feet Under"
Starring: Peter Krause, Michael C. Hall, Frances Conroy, Lauren Ambrose, Rachel Griffiths
Director: Daniel Attias, Alan Ball
Studio: Warner Bros
Rating: 15+
Genre: Drama (TV)

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>>>This DVD is encoded for Region 3 (
Southeast Asia & East Asia --- including Korea & Hong Kong). This DVD will NOT be viewable on regular DVD players made in other regions unless they are code-(region-)free DVD players. To learn more about the DVD Region Code, please visit our Help Page and read Info on DVD Region Code.

About This DVD

This penultimate season of Six Feet Under continues further down the darkly disturbing path so evident in the third season. To be sure, the signature--and ultimately undefinable--blend of tragic mishap with tripped-out comic eccentricity that has stamped the series from its debut remains pervasive. It's the concentration of the mix that has changed. Leavening moments seem less organic, much as the bizarre death sequences that open each episode often turn out to be rather contrived preludes to the ensuing thematic obsessions. Which isn't to say season 4 lacks the delightfully memorable quirkiness fans have grown to expect. Recurring incidents of fecal revenge bring tensions to the surface between Ruth (Frances Conroy) and her new husband George (James Cromwell), in turn leading to young intern Arthur's resignation (Rainn Wilson's spot-on characterization is so enjoyable that his self-imposed exile from the Fisher nest early in the season is a real loss). Ruth meanwhile hooks up again briefly with the irrepressible Bettina (Kathy Bates) for an excursion south of the border.

But brooding glimpses into chaos beneath the surface provide the emotional momentum of this season, right from the opening scene, as Nate (Peter Krause) inevitably gravitates back toward Brenda (Rachel Griffiths) in the aftermath of his wife's death. As usual, writers and directors vary for each episode, but the dark eccentricities of creator Alan Ball's original characters have become more sharply focused and sustained. We seem to spend even more time viewing the world through individual points of view: Nate's roiling anger and grief or Claire's (Lauren Ambrose) newfound sexual and artistic experimentation as she learns about "grinding the corn" and attains respect as a photographer. The toxicity of relationships continues to be a preoccupation. We get the Ruth-George meltdown as well as the painful unraveling of Rico's (Freddy Rodriguez) marriage to Vanessa (Justina Machado). But the most harrowing episode follows David (Michael C. Hall) through an increasingly perilous carjacking. This nightmarish fugue, midway through, ripples out into the rest of the season, posing another threat to his tenuous relationship with Keith (Matthew St. Patrick). It sets a course for further apocalyptic imagery of environmental collapse and fallout shelters. There's little to gentle the downward slide and exposure of vulnerability, save taking refuge in the quirkiness that seems to be the Fishers' birthright. But that, as they say, is to die for. --Thomas May

Audio Format: DD 5.1, DD 2.0
Video Format: Widescreen 1.78:1 (Anamorphic)
Languages: English
Subtitles: Korean/ English/ Spanish/ Portugues
Country Made: USA 
Region Code: 3
Year Made: 2005 
Running Time: 495 Min
12 Episodes -- Falling into Place, In Case of Rapture, Parallel Play, Can I Come Up Now?, That's My Dog, Terror Starts at Home, The Dare, Coming and Going, Grinding the Corn, The Black Forest, Bomb Shelter, Untitled
Special Features: Commentary by writer Craig Wright on Falling into Place
Commentary by director Jeremy Podeswa on Parallel Play
Commentary by director Alan Poul on That's My Dog
Commentary by writer Kate Robin on Terror Starts at Home
Commentary by director Peter Weber on The Dare
Commentary by writer Scott Buck on Bomb Shelter
Commentary by director Alan Ball on Untitled
Cut by Cut: Editing Six Feet Under
Deleted scenes
Exclusive Bob Costas interview with the cast

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