- Rated: R
- Closed captioning available
- Run Time: 1 hours, 41 minutes
- Video: Color
- Released: May 11, 1999
- Originally Released: 1998
- Label: Lions Gate
- Encoding: Region 0 (Worldwide)
- Packaging: Keep Case
- Dual Side - Single Layer
- Director's Cut
- Aspect Ratio: Anamorphic Widescreen - 1.85
- Aspect Ratio: Letterbox - 1.85
- Additional Release Material:
- Music Video: Clarence Carter
- Audio Commentary: Larry Clark - Director
- Trailers: Original Theatrical Trailer
- Interactive Features:
- Interactive Menus
- Scene Access
- Text/Photo Galleries:
Performers, Cast and Crew:
Sight and Sound - 08/??/1999
"...With Woods in this sort of form, perhaps all a director needs to do is wind him up and point him in the right direction....An equally striking performance from Melanie Griffith..."
Entertainment Weekly - 02/05/1999
"...Engaging....A rambling, stoned odyssey..." -- Rating: B+
New York Times - 01/22/1999
"...Mr. Clark's main gift is for living furiously with his characters in the moment....The soundtrack pulsates with a bluesy, smoldering score..."
Los Angeles Times - 12/30/1998
"...Woods and Griffith, between whom there is much electricity, are the kind of go-for-broke actors who continually come up with all sorts of fresh shadings and nuances along with depth and passion. ANOTHER DAY represents a high point for both..."
Chicago Sun-Times - 02/26/1999
"...What brings the movie its special quality is the work of James Woods and Melanie Griffith....[They act] with a zest and style that brings the movie alive..."
Based on the book by Eddie Little, director Larry Clark's follow-up to KIDS (1995) is a gritty portrayal of a makeshift family of professional thieves on a cross-country crime spree. When small-time hoods Mel and Sid (Woods and Griffith) adopt two young hoodlums named Bobby and Rosie (Kartheiser and Gregson Wagner) in order to teach them the ropes of crime for the gain of cash and narcotics, Mel and Sid don't realize the implications of taking inexperienced workers under their wing. They soon realize, however, the dire consequences it can have. Griffith's understated performance as the heroin-addicted "den mother" was rightfully critically-acclaimed.
Theatrical Release |