Jamal Malik (Dev Patel) is just one question away from winning a fortune on India's version of "Who Wants To Be A Millionaire?" But how has this uneducated young man from the slums succeeded in providing correct responses to questions that have stumped countless scholars before him? And will he ultimately win it all or lose everything, including his true love?
Disc 1: Widescreen Theatrical Feature Film
**Forced Trailers: Australia Blu-ray, Secret Life of Bees Blu-ray, Notorious Blu-ray, Bride Wars Blu-ray
**Commentary by Director Danny Boyle and Actor Dev Patel
**Commentary by Producer Christian Colson and writer Simon Beaufoy
**Slumdog Dreams:Danny Boyle and the Making of Slumdog Millionaire
**From script to screen: Toilet Scene
**Indian Short Film - Manjha Bombay Liquid Dance
**Trailer Farm:Theatrical Trailer, European trailer
Disc 2: Digital Copy
Cast & Crew
The best movie of 2008.
Slumdog Millionaire is not the cure for all the world's ills, but it comes close. It solves, for instance, such endemic global problems as: a) sadness, b) lovelessness, c) cynicism, and d) the waning cultural relevance of Who Wants to Be a Millionaire.
From an early footchase in which the careening camera gives us a tour of the maze-like slums, to the ridiculously uplifting Bollywood dance number that plays over the end credits, Slumdog Millionaire makes for kinetic, exhilarating entertainment.
[A] taut, tense and witty tale of human tragedy and triumphant humanity set against the sweep of modern India.
Watching Slumdog Millionaire, it's easy to believe director Danny Boyle has been working toward this brilliantly woven masterwork with each entertaining and diverse tale he's delivered.
I'll keep this simple: Cancel whatever you're doing tonight and go see Slumdog Millionaire instead.
Don't let the exotic setting put you off; this is a massively cool cross-cultural crowd-pleaser.