The Lord of the Rings: The Motion Picture Trilogy (Extended Edition) [Blu-ray] 
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Spreads out the story around a weeks viewing and each viewing doesn't feel like a marathon to endure. One more, dubbed the One Ring, crafted by Sauron in the volcanic Mount Doom of Mordor, to control them all.
For those who’ve held out hope for the extended editions of Lord of the Rings series on Blu-ray, Warner Brothers has now put out a fifteen-disc set of the franchise, with each film getting a new mastering. The majority of the new additions aren't to his, Frodo (Elijah Wood), and Gollum/Smeagol's (Andy Serkis) journey, but to the others. mostly has the cast talking about their love of the source material, and the changes that were made - like the snipping out of Tom Bombadill. After all, many fans will already know – from having trawled through the ‘Ring extra features – how much control filmmakers now have over colour timing, and how Jackson’s approach has always been to not just ‘make the whole movie more green’ but, indeed, change the tone of specific objects in scenes – greener grass, bluer skies etc. Gone are many of the niggling digital defects associated with that earlier release, and whilst the image cannot really be regarded as demo quality (not least because of this whole colour timing furore), it is still a very good rendition indeed.
They bought the DVDs of the three movies when they first came out, then the trilogy box set, then the extended editions, limited editions, extended trilogy, and finally, in April of 2010, the long-awaited Blu-ray edition.But to see how much of Gollum is in Andy Serkis's performance, the Andy Serkis Animation Reference (2 min.
The box opens to reveal a handsome map of Middle-earth, three individual standard-sized Blu-ray cases, and authorization codes for downloading a digital copy of the extended cut of each film (offer expires in June of 2012). which offers a location-by-location series of scouting trips of the places filmed in New Zealand as substitutes for middle Earth. For more about The Lord of the Rings: The Motion Picture Trilogy and the The Lord of the Rings: The Motion Picture Trilogy Blu-ray release, see the The Lord of the Rings: The Motion Picture Trilogy Blu-ray Review published by Kenneth Brown on June 17, 2011 where this Blu-ray release scored 5.
Sign Up for free (or Log In if you already have an account) to be able to post messages, change how messages are displayed, and view media in posts. This was accurate; I compared the Extended Edition Blu-ray to the theatrical version and definitely sensed a stronger green tone in some sequences. Though none of the films are small, there are literally thousands of people in the final battle (many, to be fair, done with CGI), but when there are swooping dragons, and all the orcs and Uruk-hai and humans and the great palace of Gondor, it’s truly epic. THEN we'll get the all new packaged master director's uncut extended deluxe box set of both the Hobbit and LOTR.