- Rated: R
- Run Time: 1 hours, 45 minutes
- Video: Color
- Released: January 8, 2013
- Originally Released: 2004
- Label: Paramount Catalog
- Encoding: Region 1 (USA & Canada)
- Note: Commentary by Writer/Director Charles Shyer and Film Editor Padriac McKinley
- Commentary by Writer/Director Charles Shyer and Writer/Producer Elaine Pope
- Round Table - An intimate discussion on the film's production, hosted by Writer/Director Charles Shyer
- The World of Alfie
- The Women of Alfie
- Alfie: Deconstruction of a scene
- Gedde Watanabe Dance Footage with Optional Commentary by Charles Shyer and Elaine Pope
- Let the Music In
- Deleted Scenes with Optional Commentary by Charles Shyer and Padriac McKinley
- Theatrical Trailer
- Script Gallery
- Production Gallery
- Storyboard Gallery
- Aspect Ratio: Widescreen
- Dolby Digital 2.0 Stereo - English
- Dolby Digital 5.1 - English
- Subtitles - English, Spanish
Performers, Cast and Crew:
New York Times - 11/05/2004
"The comedy in ALFIE is plentiful but bittersweet....What gives it its kick is how Alfie takes the film audience into his confidence..."
Los Angeles Times - 11/05/2004
"ALFIE, which stars an adorably tousled, twinkly eyed Jude Law as a British limo driver in Manhattan, is a bright gumball skittering across a marble floor."
USA Today - 11/05/2004
"Law's charm is as bountiful as Caine's, so there's no question that director/co-adapter Charles Shyer has chosen the right Alfie for a remake."
Sight and Sound - 01/01/2005
"[Law] pulls it off superbly."
Uncut - 03/01/2005
"[I]t's often brisk and witty."
Jude Law stars in this trenchant dramatic-comedy, a remake of the 1966 British counterculture classic that launched the career of Michael Caine. This version is set in New York City and is pumped up with giddy, cleverly experimental editing. The story has Alfie (Law), a Don Juan-esque limo driver, speaking directly to the camera as he seduces the lovely ladies of the city. Eventually he's forced to take stock of the damage he's caused, and acknowledge the emptiness at the core of his chosen lifestyle. Playing the role of Alfie requires a fine balancing act from Law--he must be so charming that he seduces both the audience and himself, while also conveying the self-delusion and sadness at the character's core--and Law is up for the challenge, expertly conveying glimpses of the unfathomed depth beneath his polished shallowness. Equally good are his array of conquests, including Marisa Tomei as a single mom, Sienna Miller as a mood-swinging party girl, and Susan Sarandon as a rich older woman. A soundtrack by Mick Jagger and David Stewart (Eurythmics) adds liberal dollops of self-aware rock & roll melancholy. Dick Latessa is great as an old man who offers Alfie some sage advice, and Omar Epps plays the screwed-over limo driving buddy.