Dogme Collection #1-4: 10th Anniversary (5-disc)

Festen     Idioterne      Mifunes sidste sang      The King Is Alive      Bonus Disc

 NOTE: All commentaries in the boxset have English subtitles

There are many ideas of what Dogme is. Concocted by Lars von Trier and Thomas Vinterberg one late evening after having discussed cinema and consumed several bottles of wine, the ten rules of chastity were written down in less than 20 minutes, and as Vinterberg later said, we laughed all the way, yet were very serious about it. As such, what these ten simple rules say is Dogme. But at the same time, Dogme is also a state of mind which one enters film with. It is an attempt to make films out of a necessity, as Wim Wenders says and self attempts to. It is freedom to follow a hunch here and now during production, to film what you want, to have the luxury of being able to film with the speed of thought. It is political, the most true cinematic idea since Nouvelle Vague, attacking the values, conformity, traditions and rules of no rules of cinema, attempting to kick start the lost idea of the Nouvelle Vague back to life, as Lars von Trier says, “In 1960 film was dead. The goal was true, but the means failed, and the new wave became a ripple, which became mud hitting the shore.

…and so did Dogme.

The reason why Dogme failed was that people in general didn’t understood the idea. Many believed it was an attempt for restrict the artistic freedom by a set of rules. Many believed it was an attempt to create a hype. Many simply saw the word rules and stayed away. All of the missing the boat.

As Wim Wenders said it, there is nothing new about Dogme; himself having worked with a similar set of rules for years. Dogme is a reminder first and foremost, that there is something as passion, creativity and freedom to follow these when making film, rather than having to make film by 2 scenes a day and not being able to say action without having the go from 20 people. Look at a director as Miike Takeshi, while not being Dogme, everything about his filmmaking is in essence Dogme.

But even within the Dogme circle, many didn’t realize what Dogme was. Far too many Dogme films where made with the rules in mind before the story, and of over 100 Dogme films today, only a handful are great films, not because they are Dogme, but because they are great stories to begin with. Films like “The Celebration”, “Italian for beginners” and “Open Hearts” would all have been great films regardless of form.

Today we can look back at Dogme. As the new wave, it became nothing more than a ripple, noticed by some, ignored by most, understood by even less. All that is left, is the films. And they will be with us forever.
 

Henrik Sylow

 

(aka "The Celebration" or "Dogme # 1 - Festen")

 

directed by Thomas Vinterberg
Denmark 1998

 

Scripted with friend and tutor Mogens Rukov, “Festen” was Danish director Thomas Vinterberg’s second film, the first Dogme film, which, when shown in Cannes, became the equivalent of an atom bomb.

If was not its powerful story that attracted people. It was its form. Hand-held camera, bad light, bad sound. How could something as bad as this be as good as it was. Added to this confusion came the political aspect of Dogme, openly attacking cinema. The turmoil was further amplified by the presence of Lars von Trier and his Dogme film, “Idioterne”.

With two films present at Cannes, the message was clear. This was a movement. This was political. And soon everything became about the form, about Dogme, about the rules. Press conferences, posters, EPK… this was a military planned coup d’etat of the Cannes Festival.

In retrospect, I do believe, that hadn’t it been for all the fuss, “Festen” may had gone with the Palme d’Or. It was the best film of that year in Cannes. Instead, the jury didn’t knew what to do with the film, so it received a polite Grand Prix du Jury.

And had “Festen” not been as good and powerful film as it is, I doubt anyone would remember it today. But it was first and foremost a great story, and audiences and critics around the world reacted to it. With awe.

Dealing with sexual abuse, racism and relationship conflicts, “Festen” is a rare demonstration of almost perfect storytelling, dealing with multiple characters, relations and conflicts at the same time, with an almost nonchalant ease.

It is also a showcase for some of the greatest Danish actors, Ulrich Thomsen, Henning Moritzen, Thomas Bo Larsen, Paprika Steen, Birthe Neumann and Trine Dyrholm, all close friends of Vinterberg, all parts specifically written for them, all just becoming the character.

Today few see “Festen” as Dogme, but see it for its story. The form is secondary, a historical footnote which one can use when addressing cinematography and lighting. And then again, “Festen” is pure Dogme.
 

Henrik Sylow

Theatrical Release: May 18, 1998 (Cannes Film Festival)

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DVD Review: Electric Parc (Dogme Collection #1-4: 10th Anniversary) - Region 2 - PAL

Big thanks to Henrik Sylow for the Review!

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Distribution

Electric Parc

Region 2 - PAL

Runtime 1:40:50 (4% PAL speedup)
Video

1.33:1 Original Aspect Ratio
Average Bitrate: 5.92 mb/s
PAL 720x576 25.00 f/s

NOTE: The Vertical axis represents the bits transferred per second. The Horizontal is the time in minutes.

Bitrate

Audio 2.0 Dolby Digital Danish
Subtitles English, Danish, Swedish, Norwegian, Finnish, None (NOTE: All commentaries in the boxset have English subtitles)
Features Release Information:
Studio: Electric Parc

Aspect Ratio:
Fullscreen - 1.33:1

Edition Details:
• Audio commentary by Thomas Vinterberg
• Rukov - A Portrait of a Screenwriter (57:27 / 16x9)
• The Disclosure of 'The Celebration' (9:35 / 4:3)
• 'The Celebration' in Retrospect (28:54)
• Deleted Scenes
• - The Pick-Up (6:39 / 4:3)
• - Christian's Insanity (5:41 / 4:3)
• - The Letter (0:48 / 4:3)
• - Alternative Ending (2:41 / 4:3)
• with optional audio commentary by Thomas Vinterberg
• Trailer (1:38 / 4:3)
• ...
• 16 page booklet on Dogme

DVD Release Date: November 18, 2005
Boxed digipack

Chapters 12

 

 

Comments "Festen" was shot on a Sony PC-7E Camera, then blown up to 35mm. The quality of the print is as perfect as can be, given the source. There are no compression artifacts, at least none I can detect. What may appear like color banding is grain / pixels.

Comparing frame to the other releases of this film, this edition by Electric Parc has more frame information, as it is less over scanned.

The additional material is superb, to say the least. An audio commentary by director Thomas Vinterberg, where he in detail talks about the film, then a one hour portrait of writer Mogens Rukov, then a good half hour of the film seen in retrospect.

But then comes the deleted scenes, with optional audio commentary by Vinterberg, and they are the hidden gem. Vinterberg carefully explains what the intention of the scenes were and why they were cut. But the reason they are so good is, that if they had been part of the film, "Festen" would have been a completely different film. These are not cutting room floor footage. These are not darlings. These are potent story-alterating scenes, and demonstrate how a scene of a mere 1 minute can alter the perception on an entire film.

 - Henrik Sylow

 

 






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(aka "The Idiots" or "Dogme # 2 - Idioterne")

 

directed by Lars von Trier
Denmark 1998

 

Along with “Epidemic” and “The Five Obstructions”, “The Idiots” is the key film of Lars von Triers auteurism.

On the outside, it belongs to his Golden Heart trilogy with “Breaking the Waves” and “Dancer in the Dark”, telling the story of Karen, who utterly naïve becomes part of a group of wanna-be anarchist rebels, who try to escape their bourgeois lives, and who in the end collapse back into it; except Karen, who so desperately just wants to be loved and to be respected.

However, the inner of “The Idiots” is an attack on everything we think we know and on ideologies, both political and religious. In a key scene, one of the boys who spas, is parked with a group of bikers, who turn out to be the most helpful people in the entire film, showing no judgements at all. What von Trier here does is to present us with the general perception and then turn it upside down. At no point are things as we believe them to be. Everything is an illusion.

Also the group is an illusion. The entire idea of spassing makes no sense, because it serves no other purpose that an egocentric escapism. As long as everyone is in on the joke, it works, but as soon as just one opposes the idea, the entire group falls apart.
 

Henrik Sylow

Theatrical Release: May 20, 1998 (Cannes Film Festival)

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DVD Review: Electric Parc (Dogme Collection #1-4: 10th Anniversary) - Region 2 - PAL

Big thanks to Henrik Sylow for the Review!

DVD Box Cover

CLICK to order from:

 

Distribution

Electric Parc

Region 2 - PAL

Runtime 1:49:52 (4% PAL speedup)
Video

1.33:1 Original Aspect Ratio
Average Bitrate: 6.30 mb/s
PAL 720x576 25.00 f/s

NOTE: The Vertical axis represents the bits transferred per second. The Horizontal is the time in minutes.

Bitrate

Audio 2.0 Dolby Digital Danish
Subtitles English, Danish, Swedish, Norwegian, Finnish, None (NOTE: All commentaries in the boxset have English subtitles)
Features Release Information:
Studio: Electric Parc

Aspect Ratio:
Fullscreen - 1.33:1

Edition Details:
• Audio commentary by Lars von Trier and Jens Albinus
• Audio commentary by Peter Schepelern and Stig Björkman
• Exercise 12 : Distraction (0:35 / 4:3)
• Exercise 19: Indecision (1:24 / 4:3)
• Alternative credit sequence (2:23 / 4:3)
• Trailer (2:25 / 4:3)
• ...
• The Humiliated (1:18:07 / 4:3)

DVD Release Date:
Boxed digipack

Chapters 11

 

 

Comments Contra Vinterberg, who shot on MiniDV, von Trier shot "The Idiots" on DigiBeta, and this is a transfer of the original source.

No artifacts. Simply perfect in any way.

There are two audio commentaries here. The first is by director Lars von Trier and actor Jens Albinus, who casual talk about the film, scenes, acting, direction, spacing and ideas. A very good commentary track.

The second track is the scholar track by von Trier experts Peter Schepelern and Stig Björkman, who talk about the film and von Trier and Dogme in academic terms. As always is the commentaries by Schepelern worth the disc alone.

 - Henrik Sylow

 

 



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(aka "Mifune" or "Dogme # 3 - Mifunes sidste sang")

 

directed by Søren Kragh-Jacobsen
Denmark 1999

 

What “Mifune” demonstrates more than any other Dogme film is, the difference between a good and great director. Søren Kragh-Jacobsen is a good director. He works for a living. He understands timing, scene economy and all that. But his films lack the personality and vision of great directors as Vinterberg and von Trier. In short, “Mifune” is too ordinary and too plain to impress.

It tell the story of a big shot from Copenhagen, who tries to get away from his past of rural poverty, but when his father dies, has to return home, where he is confronted with his past and becomes a human being again.

Not that “Mifune” is a bad film. It is not. It is full of human warmth, it is full of Danish dry and black humour, it is everything one could expect of a Dogme folke-comedy. But it is too plain, not larger than life enough, not provocative enough. It is too nice a film.

But nice proved to be good for Dogme, and I believe that hadn't it been for "Mifune", the Danish Dogme films would have had lesser impact. The calm of "Mifune" allowed people to see, that Dogme not just was iconoclastic auteurs, but also ordinary filmmakers, who could tell a little sweet story using the same rules as those who wanted to change the world. And that was why it was praised in Berlin and recieved three Bears. It allowed people to reflect.

Henrik Sylow

Theatrical Release: February 13, 1999 (Berlin International Film Festival)

Reviews    More Reviews  DVD Reviews

DVD Review: Electric Parc (Dogme Collection #1-4: 10th Anniversary) - Region 2 - PAL

Big thanks to Henrik Sylow for the Review!

DVD Box Cover

CLICK to order from:

 

Distribution

Electric Parc

Region 2 - PAL

Runtime 1:37:16 (4% PAL speedup)
Video

1.33:1 Original Aspect Ratio
Average Bitrate: 6.11 mb/s
PAL 720x576 25.00 f/s

NOTE: The Vertical axis represents the bits transferred per second. The Horizontal is the time in minutes.

Bitrate

Audio 2.0 Dolby Digital Danish
Subtitles English, Danish, Swedish, Norwegian, Finnish, None (NOTE: All commentaries in the boxset have English subtitles)
Features Release Information:
Studio: Electric Parc

Aspect Ratio:
Fullscreen - 1.33:1

Edition Details:
• Audio commentary by Søren Kragh-Jacobsen
• On the Road with 'Mifune' (43:39 / 4:3)
• The Making of 'Mifune' (28:40 / 4:3)
• 'Mifune' in retrospect (20:45 / 4:3)
• Deleted scenes
• - Alternative Opening (1:26 / 4:3)
• - Liva Arrives (1:06 / 4:3)
• - Liva's Past ((1:06 / 4:3)
• - Rud's No Mans Land (2:09 / 4:3)
• - Rud's Forces (1:29 / 4:3)
• - Shower Scene (1:06 / 4:3)
• - The Rescue (2:30 / 4:3)
• - Suicide (1:59 / 4:3)
• with optional audio commentary by Søren Kragh-Jacobsen
• Trailer (1:30 / 4:3)

DVD Release Date:
Boxed digipack

Chapters 13

 

 

Comments The first Dogme film to be shot on film (16mm), then blown up to 35mm.

The transfer is once again perfect. No artifacts at all. Everything just looks incredible. The grain cause what appears to look like color banding, but I'm not sure if it is.

The additional material is an audio commentary by director Søren Kragh-Jacobsen, then about 90 minutes on the film and some deleted scenes, most of the darlings, two extended versions of existing scenes. Solid additional material.

 - Henrik Sylow

 

 



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(aka "Dogme # 4 - The King Is Alive" )

 

directed by Kristian Levring
Denmark 2000

 

Having run out of gas and off-course, a group of tourists find themselves stranded in the Namibian desert, and in order to keep their spirits up, they decide to rehearse King Lear.

The last Dogme film by the brothers of Dogma (von Trier, Vinterberg, Kragh-Jacobsen and Levring), and to me, the worst of all Danish Dogme films. It is a failure on every level, ending up as simply boring. Even if one makes excuses and tries to see it in light of Antonioni, it still comes up short.

 

Henrik Sylow

Theatrical Release: May 11, 2000 (Cannes Film Festival)

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DVD Review: Electric Parc (Dogme Collection #1-4: 10th Anniversary) - Region 2 - PAL

Big thanks to Henrik Sylow for the Review!

DVD Box Cover

CLICK to order from:

 

Distribution

Electric Parc

Region 2 - PAL

Runtime 1:45:07 (4% PAL speedup)
Video

1.33:1 Original Aspect Ratio
Average Bitrate: 5.92 mb/s
PAL 720x576 25.00 f/s

NOTE: The Vertical axis represents the bits transferred per second. The Horizontal is the time in minutes.

Bitrate

Audio 2.0 Dolby Digital English, 2.0 Dolby Digital Danish (commentary)
Subtitles English, Danish, Swedish, Norwegian, Finnish, None  (NOTE: All commentaries in the boxset have English subtitles)
Features Release Information:
Studio: Electric Parc

Aspect Ratio:
Fullscreen - 1.33:1

Edition Details:
• Audio commentary by Kristian Levring
• The Birth of Dogma 95 (19:01 / 4:3)
• Marketing Dogma (16:13 / 4:3)
• The Inheritance after Dogma (32:02 / 4:3)
• 'The King is Alive' in retrospect (22:45 / 4:3)
• Trailer (2:06 / 4:3)

DVD Release Date:
Boxed digipack

Chapters 12

 

 

Comments Welcome to artefact land. After three perfect transfers, Electric Parc disappoints with this transfer. Clear signs of colour banding and edge enhancements. Colour blends (red / blue). It still looks great, but something has gone wrong here.

The film is supported by an audio commentary by director Kristian Levring and a retrospectiv on the film. On this disc you also find a documentary on Dogme movement by Erik Lennart Petersen.

 - Henrik Sylow

 

 



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DVD Review: Bonus Disc

DVD Box Cover

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Distribution

Electric Parc

Region 2 - PAL

Runtime 3:57:06 (4% PAL speedup)
Video

1.33:1 to 1.85:1 Original Aspect Ratio
Average Bitrate: 4.46 mb/s
PAL 720x576 25.00 f/s

NOTE: The Vertical axis represents the bits transferred per second. The Horizontal is the time in minutes.

Bitrate

Audio 2.0 Dolby Digital Danish / French / English
Subtitles English, Danish, Swedish, Norwegian, Finnish, Icelandic, None  (NOTE: All commentaries in the boxset have English subtitles)
Features Release Information:
Studio: Electric Parc

Aspect Ratio:
Fullscreen - 1.33:1 to 1.85:1

Edition Details:
• DOCS
• Freedogme (53:53 / 4:3)
• Wag the Dogma (28:59 / 4:3)
• ADM: DOP (12:11 / 4:3)
• Dogma at Cannes and Berlin Film Festival (11:57 / 4:3)
• THE CELEBRATION
• The making of 'The Celebration' (29:04 / 4:3)
• 8 Deleted scenes with opt. audio commentary by Thomas Vinterberg (29:14)
• THE IDIOTS
• Lars 1-10 (10:01 / 4:3)
• 'The Idiots' in retrospect (30:40 / 4:3)
• Idiotic colortiming (6:33 / 4:3)
• A web conversation with Lars von Trier (19:42 / 4:3)
• Music Video with Lars von Trier and The Idiots All Stars: You're a Lady (4:52 / 4:3)

DVD Release Date:
Boxed digipack

Chapters

 

 

Comments Four solid hours of additional material on Dogme, and it begins with one of the best produced programs I have ever seen on Dogme, the French documentary "FreeDogme" by Roger Narbonne from 2000, all shot in one 1 hour session by Lars von Trier and Lone Scherfig in Denmark, Jean Marc-Barr in Paris and Wim Wenders in Munich, all of them in a conference call, all the them talking about various aspects of Dogme. The only Dogme documentary ever made.

There are two other very informative pieces on this DVD. The first is "ADM: DOP" about Anthony Dod Mantle and his unique cinematography, the second is "Idiotic color timing", which thru interviews tells the true story about the 722 color grading / color corrections in "The Idiots".

And we even get a music video with Lars von Trier singing (or at least tries to do something which some could interpret as trying to sing).

A general problem with not only the material on this DVD, but with all the additional material is interlacing issues, causing combing; sometimes not so much, other times a lot.

 - Henrik Sylow

 

 



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Distribution

Electric Parc

Region 2 - PAL




 

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