Blu-ray Disc Features:
- Rated: Not Rated
- Run Time: 1 hours, 53 minutes
- Video: Color
- Released: December 9, 2008
- Originally Released: 1994
- Label: New Line Home Video
- Aspect Ratio: Full Frame - 1.33
- Dolby Digital - English 5.1, German 2.0
- Dolby TrueHD - English 5.1
- Subtitles - English, English (SDH), German
- Additional Release Material:
- Additional Scenes
- Alternative Endings
- Deliriously Dumb Moments:
Documentary: Still Dumb After All These Years
- Big Fire Stunt
- Kung Fu Chef
- Most Annoying Sound
- The Toilet Scene
Performers, Cast and Crew:
New York Times - 12/16/1994
"...[Daniels's] hangdog goofiness makes a perfect foil for [Carrey's] spasmodically edgy comic style....DUMB AND DUMBER knows much better than to try to make sense..."
Entertainment Weekly - 01/13/1995
"...Carrey turns his face and body into a special effect....I defy anyone not to erupt into giggles..."
Sight and Sound - 04/01/1995
"...DUMB AND DUMBER revels in a comedy of confusion..."
Los Angeles Times - 12/16/1994
"...Carrey is like a more elasticized Jerry Lewis; he may be the most freakishly cartoonish of all the star comedians..."
Lowbrow buffoonery hit commercial highs with 1994's DUMB AND DUMBER. When best friends and aspiring pet groomers Lloyd Christmas (Jim Carrey, in a star-making role) and Harry Dunne (Jeff Daniels) get fired, Lloyd convinces Harry to travel to Colorado to search for his dream woman--Mary Swanson (Lauren Holly). Little does Lloyd know that Mary's in Aspen trying to locate her kidnapped husband. Soon the dimwitted pair have gotten mixed up in the crime, and their wacky exploits are leading the FBI straight to the crooks.
The Farrelly Brothers are at the peak of their twisted craft with this gut-busting comedy. But between such gross-out gags as Hary's Exlax overdose and Lloyd's deliriously over-the-top dream sequence, it's really the chemistry between Carrey and Daniels--and the charming naiveté of these two dunces--that lend the film a disarming sweetness.
Essential Cinema |
- Prints by Film House.
- Rated BBFC 12 by the British Board of Film Classification.