- The Novel: A Discussion with Author Ray Bradbury
- Making of Fahrenheit 451
- Feature Commentary with Julie Christie
- Original Title Sequence of Feature
- Theatrical Trailer
- Rated: PG
- Closed captioning available
- Run Time: 1 hours, 53 minutes
- Video: Color
- Released: April 1, 2003
- Originally Released: 1966
- Label: Universal Studios
Encoding: Region 1 (USA & Canada)
Packaging: Keep Case
Aspect Ratio: Anamorphic Widescreen - 1.85
- Dolby Digital Mono 2.0 - English
- Scene Access
- Interactive Menus
Feature Commentary with Julie Christy
The Novel: A Discussion with Author Ray Bradbury
The Making of Fahrenheit 451
The Music of Fahrenheit 451
Original Title Sequence of Feature
Photo Poster Gallery
Performers, Cast and Crew:
USA Today - 03/27/1998
"...Truffaut's direction seems more Hitchcockian than ever..."
Description by OLDIES.com:
Ray Bradbury's best-selling science fiction masterpiece about a future without books takes on a chillingly realistic dimension in this film classic directed by one of the most important screen innovators of all time, the late Francois Truffaut. Julie Christie stars in the challenging dual role of Oskar Werner's pleasure-seeking conformist wife, Linda, and his rebellious, book-collecting mistress, Clarisse.
Montag (Oskar Werner), a regimented fireman in charge of burning the forbidden volumes, meets a revolutionary school teacher who dares to read. Suddenly he finds himself a hunted fugitive, forced to choose not only between two women, but between personal safety and intellectual freedom. Truffaut's first English language production is an eerie fable where mankind becomes the ultimate evil.
Based On A Novel |
Essential Cinema |
Theatrical Release |
- Theatrical release: November 14, 1966
- Shown at the Venice Film Festival, September 7, 1966.
- FAHRENHEIT 451 was one of the first films to emerge from Universal Studios, London. It was also François Truffaut's first fully English language film.
- Among the books burned in the film are novels of author Ray Bradbury and an issue of the French film journal Cahiers du Cinema, which Truffaut wrote for.