DVD
Annie Hall
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  • Rated: PG
  • Genre: Comedy
  • Year: 1977
Audio
English: Mono, French: Mono
Subtitles:
English, French, Spanish
Blu-ray
Annie Hall
List price: $19.99
Your Price: $12.99
You save 35%

Buy Now! Add to Wishlist

  • Rated: PG
  • Genre: Comedy
  • Year: 1977
Audio
English: Mono DTS-HD Master Audio, Spanish: Mono, French: Mono

Synopsis

Annie Hall’s story begins in New York City, as Alvy (Woody Allen) and his friend Rob (Tony Roberts) reflect on the nature of life. Rob brought Annie (Diane Keaton) into Alvy’s life via a tennis match where Alvy’s main concern was being allowed into the club because he was Jewish. The film becomes the story of Annie and Alvy’s affair, weaving in elements of stand-up comedy, barbed observations about sex, love, the differences between New York and Los Angeles, and a very funny scene with lobsters. Nominated for five Academy Awards®*, the film won four, including Best Picture of 1977.

*1977: Best Picture (won), Directing (won), Actor (Allen), Actress (Keaton, won), Writing.

Cast & Crew

Woody Allen ... Alvy Singer
Diane Keaton ... Annie Hall
Tony Roberts ... Rob
Carol Kane ... Allison
Paul Simon ... Tony Lacey
Colleen Dewhurst ... Mom Hall
Janet Margolin ... Robin

Reviews

Richard Schickel TIME Magazine | February 20, 2009

Personal as the story he is telling may be, what separates this film from Allen's own past work and most other recent comedy is its general believability.

Joseph McBride Variety | February 19, 2008

A touching and hilarious love story that is Allen's most three-dimensional film to date.

Dave Kehr Chicago Reader | December 13, 2006

Visually and structurally it's a mess, but many of the situations are genuinely clever, and there are plenty of memorable gags.

Vincent Canby New York Times | May 20, 2003

There will be discussion about what points in the film coincide with the lives of its two stars, but this, I think, is to detract from and trivialize the achievement of the film, which, at last, puts Woody in the league with the best directors we have.

Roger Ebert Chicago Sun-Times | May 26, 2002

Watching it again, 25 years after its April 1977 premiere, I am astonished by how scene after scene has an instant familiarity.

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