1€ d'économie sur les éditeurs français ! Réduction automatique de 4€ sur livraison dès 5 articles !

Fear Is the Key Limited Edition (1972) - front cover

Fear Is the Key Limited Edition

Écrire une critique
Prix normal
Prix normal
Prix unitaire
Taxes incluses.

Fear Is the Key Limited Edition (1972)
de Michael Tuchner

Arrow - 15 février 2024

Titre Original 
: English: DTS-HD Master Audio Mono (48kHz, 24-bit)
Sous-Titres : English SDH
Durée : 1h43
Format : Limited Edition 2K Blu-ray / import US
Zone : A
Genre : Action, Crime

Mysterious drifter John Talbot (Newman) arrives in a small Louisiana town, picks a fight with local police and gets arrested. In court it is revealed he's wanted for a number of violent crimes, but nothing is quite what it seems. Staging a daring escape, Talbot abducts seemingly random spectator Sarah Ruthven (Suzy Kendall) and hits the road at high speed for a journey filled with unexpected twists and turns: a crashed airplane, a sleazy private investigator, criminal enforcers, and an oil millionaire. It's a journey toward truth and vengeance and Talbot won't hit the brakes until he gets there.


  • High Definition (1080p) Blu-ray presentation
  • Original lossless mono audio
  • Optional English subtitles for the deaf and hard of hearing
  • New audio commentary by filmmaker and critic Howard S. Berger
  • A Different Kind of Spy Game, a new visual essay by film critic and author Scout Tafoya
  • Fear in the Key of Budd, a new appreciation of composer Roy Budd and his score for Fear Is the Key by film and music historian Neil Brand
  • Bayou to Bray, an archive featurette in which crew members look back on the making of the film
  • Producing the Action, an archive interview with associate producer Gavrik Losey
  • Theatrical trailer
  • Reversible sleeve featuring original and newly commissioned artwork by Nathanael Marsh
  • Double-sided foldout poster featuring original and newly commissioned artwork by Nathanael Marsh
  • Illustrated collector's booklet with new writing by filmmaker and critic Sean Hogan