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Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy - The "Rich Mahogany" Edition Blu-ray Review

Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy movie poster Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy

Theatrical Release: July 9, 2004 / Running Time: 94 Minutes (theatrical), 97 Minutes (extended) / Rating: PG-13 (theatrical), Unrated (extended)

Director: Adam McKay / Writers: Will Ferrell, Adam McKay

Cast: Will Ferrell (Ron Burgundy), Christina Applegate (Veronica Corningstone), Paul Rudd (Brian Fantana), Steve Carell (Brick Tamland), David Koechner (Champ Kind), Fred Willard (Ed Harken), Chris Parnell (Garth Holliday), Kathryn Hahn (Helen), Fred Armisen (Tino), Seth Rogen (Eager Cameraman), Paul F. Tompkins (MC), Danny Trejo (Bartender), Scot Robinson (Waiter at Tino's), Ian Roberts (Stage Manager Ian), Jay Johnston (Eyewitness News Member), Bill Kurtis (Bill Lawson - Narrator), Jack Black (Motorcyclist Steve Graff), Ben Stiller (Arturo Mendes), Luke Wilson (Frank Vitchard); Uncredited: Vince Vaughn (Wes Mantooth),Tim Robbins (Chip McGee), Missi Pyle (Zookeeper)

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The "Rich Mahogany" Edition 2-Disc Blu-ray Unrated 1-Disc Blu-ray Unrated Widescreen DVD Theatrical Full Screen DVD Instant Video

In between his callings as a showrunner of acclaimed but short-lived television series ("Freaks and Geeks", "Undeclared") and the writer-director of sweet/raunchy feature comedies (The 40 Year Old Virgin, Knocked Up),
Judd Apatow produced the 2004 film Anchorman: The Legend of Run Burgundy starring Will Ferrell in the titular role. It was a sweet gig for Apatow to land, his previous filmmaking experiences being limited to the box office bombs Heavyweights and Celtic Pride and the Jim Carrey disappointment The Cable Guy, a film he filed a lawsuit (later dropped) to get credit for rewriting. The timing was choice. Ferrell's movie career was taking off; 2003 had featured him in the profitable frat comedy Old School and the holiday blockbuster Elf.

Released at the height of the moviegoing season, a summer kind to Shrek 2, Spider-Man 2, and Fahrenheit 9/11, Anchorman performed well, grossing $85 million domestically on a production budget of just $26 M. No smash hit (four out of five other Ben Stiller movies earned more that year), its legend would grow on home video, its eminently rewatchable nature discovered and cherished. Anchorman quickly became one of the most quoted and iconic films of its time, its mix of scripted gems and witty improvisations lending to the widest variety of situations.

It was a pivotal experience for all involved. The film prepared and enabled Apatow to write and direct his own improv-friendly movies, for which he would cast those with whom he had previously worked (as well as his wife and young daughters). Anchorman confirmed Ferrell as a marquee movie star, shooting him up to the ranks of the few successful "Saturday Night Live" alumni like Adam Sandler, Eddie Murphy, and Bill Murray instead of the more typical fleeting film careers known by the Dana Carveys, Chris Kattans, and Rob Schneiders. Ferrell soon found himself acting for Woody Allen, Nora Ephron, and Mel Brooks when not headlining his own mainstream comedy vehicles.

Interestingly, the major creative partnership born out of Anchorman was not between Apatow and Ferrell, but between Ferrell and his co-writer and director on the film, Adam McKay. Ferrell and McKay soon founded Gary Sanchez Productions and the website Funny or Die. The two would co-write the popular, like-minded comedies Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby and Step Brothers, both also produced by Apatow, directed by McKay, and starring Ferrell. Their last major collaboration, 2010's The Other Guys, was made without Apatow's involvement.

Channel 4 News Team consists of, from left to right, Brian Fantana (Paul Rudd), Champ Kind (David Koechner), Brick Tamland (Steve Carell), and legendary anchorman Ron Burgundy (Will Ferrell).

All three reunite on Anchorman 2: The Legend Continues, the long-awaited sequel that finally opened in theaters nationwide this Wednesday to some huge commercial and comedy expectations. Curiously, Paramount Pictures had shown resistance to a sequel that seemed like a can't-miss dream for the original film's countless fans. Eventually, the studio and creators were able to agree on a budget, giving Ferrell his first sequel since 1999's Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me. The principal cast members, all of whom have seen their stock rise since the original film, are back, down to retired anchor Bill Kurtis again narrating. Early reviews are encouraging.

The sequel's theatrical debut gives Paramount's home entertainment division a perfect opportunity to revisit its predecessor that has sold more than 6 million units on DVD. They recently did so with a general retail release of The "Rich Mahogany" Edition Blu-ray, a delightful two-disc package that first showed up August 2010 as a Best Buy-exclusive.

Anchorman is one of those movies that are well-known enough to not require much synopsis or analysis from me, but great enough to make me want to gush about it at length. To save your time and make sure you actually read this, I'll keep it brief.

Ron Burgundy (Will Ferrell) isn't thrilled to be sharing his anchor's desk with a woman, even if it's his lover Veronica Corningstone (Christina Applegate).

As you know, the film is set at a San Diego news station in the 1970s. Back then, news was a man's game. Channel 4's 6:00 news team -- beloved anchor Burgundy, field reporter Brian Fantana (Paul Rudd), sports guy Champ Kind (David Koechner), and idiotic weatherman Brick Tamland (Steve Carell) -- are manly men who don't know the meaning of the word "diversity" and scoff at the prospect of a lady joining their ranks. But that's what happens when seasoned journalist Veronica Corningstone (Christina Applegate) comes over from North Carolina.

The men are threatened. Ron is also intrigued. The guys all make plays for their new co-worker, but only Ron, whose dream of network anchoring she shares, catches Veronica's eye. Quickly tiring of the trivial stories she's assigned (e.g. a cat fashion show), Veronica gets her chance to read the news on an evening when Ron is delayed. She succeeds at the job, turning her from a lover to a rival in Ron's eyes.

The rivalry ends up costing Ron his position and the public's love when his penchant for indiscriminately reading the teleprompter sees him telling San Diego to do something other than his standard "stay classy" at the end of a broadcast. Losing his job, his love, and his best friend, a dog named Baxter, Ron hits rock bottom, but there's only one way to go from there.

Ron Burgundy (Will Ferrell) lights up Tino's with an impromptu performance of jazz flute. Milk truly was a bad choice for Ron Burgundy (Will Ferrell) as he hits rock bottom.

Anchorman is one of the few modern movies that has been committed to memory. I saw it in theaters and probably at least four times on disc and that's enough for many of its moments and exchanges to emblazoned on my mind. It's a film that's easily enjoyed on a first viewing but also the rare comedy you appreciate more on repeat viewings as you uncover new sources of amusement and find that somehow the old ones are just as funny as you remember them.
It's been a few years since I last watched the movie all the way through, which always raises the danger of changed taste and disappointment. Happily, that isn't the case. This was a movie that could only have been made in 2004, when the likes of Apatow, Ferrell, Carell, and Rudd inspired no detractors. But it's a movie that seems destined to entertain for a very long time. I'd be disappointed if this film isn't elevated to a classic comedy by the time the American Film Institute gets around to a new celebration of the genre.

Ferrell is nothing short of genius in this film, which puts his gift for creating distinctive characters on wondrous display. The Apatow model of shooting a lot and experimenting with improvisation serves this film remarkably well. One can tell that design takes its toll on the editing process; there's the occasional off rhythm and Kurtis' voiceover narration is occasionally summoned to keep this on track. But, much like Sex Panther, Fantana's odiferous cologne of choice, sixty percent of the time, Anchorman works every time.

The laughs flow from Burgundy's pompous non sequiturs and Brick's reminders of his easily-confused brain to the team's outstanding chemistry and pitch-perfect send-up of the '70s with its misogyny and unhealthy habits. Some of the film's greatest hits are utter flights of fancy that come out of nowhere: Burgundy's spontaneous "yazz" flute performance, his and Veronica's trip on unicorns' backs to the animated Pleasure Town, the News Team's a capella "Afternoon Delight" rendition, a beautiful, elaborate alley fight between various news divisions, and a subtitled climactic chat between animals. The latter supplies many of the film's first-rate cameos, a veritable checklist of the so-called "Frat Pack" that has kind of branched out in recent years.

News producer Ed Harken (Fred Willard) and his second-in-command Garth (Chris Parnell) are put in an awkward position when Ron Burgundy unthinkingly curses off his beloved San Diego. Ron Burgundy (Will Ferrell) and his dog Baxter wear matching pajamas and retainers in the bed they share at night.

DVD asked you to choose between a widescreen "Unrated, Uncut & Uncalled For!" extended cut of Anchorman and a full screen theatrical one, neither offering the film in both the dimensions and edit with which it played in theaters. This Blu-ray gladly corrects that, presenting both the theatrical and unrated cuts in widescreen, of course, and on the same disc. Though it only runs 3 minutes and 18 seconds longer, every time I'd watch my unrated DVD, I'd notice added bits that weakened the film, like a barrage of F-bombs that belabors Ron's gaffe. At the same time, watching this theatrical cut now for the first time in nearly a decade, I recognized some bits that maybe play a little better in the unrated version and missed parts that I have warmed to via exposure (e.g. the no longer infamous cat poop-eating and "chocolate squirrel" scenes). I think I still prefer the theatrical cut, but this is a movie enjoyable enough in either edit that you'd hate to not have the choice to watch the other when so inclined.

Fun fact: Anchorman contains a rare and uncharacteristic executive producer credit for David O. Russell, whose own 1970s comedy, the highly acclaimed American Hustle, goes head-to-head with Anchorman 2 at the box office in its nationwide expansion this week.

Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy - The "Rich Mahogany" Edition Blu-ray cover art -- click to buy from Amazon.com Blu-ray Disc Details

1.78:1 Widescreen
5.1 DTS-HD MA (English), Dolby Digital 5.1 (French, Spanish)
Subtitles: English, English for Hearing Impaired, Spanish, French
Not Closed Captioned; Most Video Extras Subtitled
Release Date: December 3, 2013 (Best Buy exclusive: August 31, 2010)
Suggested Retail Price: $26.98
Two single-sided, dual-layered discs (BD-50s) / Blue Eco-Friendly Keepcase in Box
Also available as 1-Disc Blu-ray ($22.98 SRP; March 15, 2011), Unrated Widescreen DVD, Theatrical Full Screen DVD ($12.98 SRP; December 28, 2004) and on Amazon Instant Video Previously released as Unrated Full Screen DVD and Unrated Widescreen DVD with Wake Up, Ron Burgundy (December 28, 2004)


Though the Blu-ray includes two distinct cuts of the film, it does so via seamless branching, and the picture does not suffer from compression concerns. Whether it's because the Blu-ray was authored a while back or because Anchorman will soon turn ten, the 1.78:1 presentation isn't quite up there with those given to today's newest films, spotting a few extremely minor blemishes here and there. But the picture is almost always sharp and vibrant, showing off those gaudy '70s fashions cinematically. There's slight room for improvement, but this does just fine for now.

The 5.1 DTS-HD master audio mix also delights. While dialogue drives the picture, it remains crisp and full-bodied. The mix also does a nice job of distributing music, be it original score or the flashier period needle drops that form one of the more creative soundtrack albums out there. Player-generated subtitles translate Baxter and other animal speech.

Grieving the loss of Baxter, Ron Burgundy (Will Ferrell) reads a book called "Accepting Death, Embracing Life" in this deleted scene. Christina Applegate cracks up in the blooper reel.


Beyond the aforementioned two cuts, Disc 1's extras begin with an audio commentary on each edit. They're edit-specific at the start anyway. The theatrical cut opens with 11 minutes of
writer/director Adam McKay and Will Ferrell making small talk about their weekends, lives, families, and success, evidently unaware what they're supposed to be doing. The unrated one finds McKay and Ferrell being deliberately profane (though much of it is inconsistently bleeped), as they ignore the film for 18 minutes to push the boundaries of censorship.

Eventually the two tracks sort of align with some creative randomness, albeit with some trims and extensions. Kyle Gass and Andy Richter join in to be offended they weren't in the movie. Then, Paul Rudd calls in to strike back after he hears them insulting him. (It's all staged, obviously.) When those guests leave, McKay and Ferrell perform a kind of radio play as they worry about head wounds from the supposed punches thrown. Singer Lou Rawls joins them to reflect on the '70s, partake in a scat-off with Ferrell, discuss Chicago, love, and mustaches, and remark upon the movie he had nothing to do with. David Koechner joins in around the 50-minute mark to throw a fit about his deleted material. There's also made-up technical talk, terrible film idea pitches, and feuding over Ferrell's comments about McKay's wife. Christina Applegate calls in around 80 minutes in to feel sad for being left out of this and negotiate compensation.

Both tracks are kind of a waste of time and bound to disappoint those wanting serious insight into the film's creation, but they're occasionally entertaining and not soon forgotten.

A Deleted & Extended Scenes section holds 36 clips presented in letterboxed 1.33:1 standard definition and runs a staggering 53 minutes and 56 seconds. They include appearances by a number of actors not seen in either cut of the film, including Rance Howard (playing the priest at Champ's father's funeral), Joe Flaherty (Veronica's former boss), Neil Flynn (as a police officer), and our narrator Bill Kurtis (as a network anchor). The material includes quite a bit more on Baxter's presumed demise and Ron struggling to come to terms with it, a twist that reveals Wes Mantooth's (Vince Vaughn) biological connection to Ron, and multiple alternate destinies for the Channel 4 News Team. By comparison, the DVD only had 22 deleted scenes running 29 minutes.

A reel of bloopers (7:46) differs from the end credits' humorous outtakes, entertaining us with letterboxed, time-coded footage, most of it takes blown by laughter but some of it character promos and unused material.

The Channel 4 News Team shows their tender side in this "Afternoon Delight" music video. Ron Burgundy will not be getting a call from ESPN after this audition to host SportsCenter.

An "Afternoon Delight" music video (3:50) actually consists of unique footage of the cast in character shot to accompany the Channel 4 News Team's peppy rendition of this '70s pop hit.

The first disc closes with Ron Burgundy's 1979 audition for ESPN's SportsCenter (1:55), a funny video that shows a big opportunity slip through his fingertips.

The news team's car grows uncomfortably quiet after Champ professes his love for Ron in "Wake Up, Ron Burgundy: The Lost Movie." Kanshasha X (Maya Rudolph), the Afroed member of The Alarm Clock, holds Veronica (Christina Applegate) hostage at gunpoint in the climax of the lost movie "Wake Up, Ron Burgundy."

Disc 2 holds one of the set's biggest attractions with the inclusion of Wake Up, Ron Burgundy: The Lost Movie (1:32:55, HD), a film that was released on its own DVD in a pricey gift set alongside the Unrated Edition DVD but swiftly discontinued. Calling this a movie is a bit of a stretch because it is, of course, comprised of material shot for but unused in Anchorman. Still, there is a surprising amount of story completely cut from the film and it's amazing what you can do with editing and voiceover. The latter tries to establish this as taking place after, when Ron and Veronica are a couple, but it's plain to see that unused footage from existing scenes, down to alternate takes, is strung together to give this a narrative feature form.

The one big storyline added involves radical group of ideologically confused bank robbers The Alarm Clock (played by Kevin Corrigan, Maya Rudolph, Public Enemy's Chuck D, and Tara Subkoff), who kidnap Veronica and hold her hostage in a big observatory climax. Including appearances by Kate Walsh, Dave "Gruber" Allen, Amy Poehler, Laura Kightlinger, Chad Everett, Justin Long as Ed Harken's troubled son, M.C. Gainey, and Stephen Root, this makes for an enjoyable and occasionally diverting curiosity viewing but obviously doesn't rival the real film (or hopefully the sequel) in quality. This lost film is presented in 1080p and 5.1 DTS-HD master audio.

Ron Burgundy drops some knowledge in this classy PSA. Ron Burgundy exorcises some demons during his Emmy Award acceptance speech. Brian Fantana (Paul Rudd) has the Sex Panther hosed off him in one of twenty-seven scenes presented in "Good Takes."

Disc 2's other extras, some of which were on the rare Wake Up DVD and others which weren't, begin with an audio introduction/commentary by Ferrell and Aaron Zimmerman, a faux executive producer Ferrell has no recollection of ever meeting. Ferrell tries to trip up this ignorant tale-telling, name-dropper over the first 13 minutes of Wake Up.

Five old-looking PSAs (3:41) find Ron Burgundy decrying drugs, standing up for hippies and politicians, and advocating Scotch and the Bible. They're delightfully random.

Excerpted in the film, Ron Burgundy's train wreck Emmy speeches from 1970 and 1971 are presented in full (3:12).

Raw footage for twenty-seven "Good Takes" (39:26) share moments that didn't make the film and some that did, sometimes ad nauseam and other times showing off alternate lines and alternate takes of "Afternoon Delight" and Champ and Brian's pantomime intended to distract Veronica. The value of this section isn't obvious, apart from seeing still more of these characters in action.

Will Ferrell feels more comfortable with the lyrics in hand during this "Afternoon Delight" recording session. Ron Burgundy doesn't have all his facts right in his 100th birthday greeting to AMC Loews. Ron Burgundy takes his 2004 MTV Movie Awards interview of Rebecca Romijn into the hot tub.

"Afternoon Delight Recording Session" (2:58) shows us the four actors horsing around and eventually recording the song in a guitar shop.

"Happy Birthday AMC Loews" (3:15) holds four funny video greetings from Ron Burgundy for the merged theater chain's 100th anniversary in business.

Three interviews are not the expected cast & crew chatter. Instead, they are Ron Burgundy's 2004 MTV Movie Awards interviews (10:14) of Rebecca Romijn-Stamos, Jim Caviezel, and Burt Reynolds. They're humorously awkward and ill-researched (he mistakes Caviezel for Jesus Christ), with the subjects all being good sports. They're a highlight of the disc. DVD only held the Romijn one.

Director/co-writer Adam McKay's only sincere moment on this set comes in Cinemax's making-of featurette. Amy Poehler gives a foul-mouthed audition for Veronica Corningstone but would have to settle for a small role of a bank teller in "Wake Up, Ron Burgundy."

Specials gives us three fun shorts. Cinemax's "The Making of Anchorman" (9:29) is a standard, sincere making-of featurette that adds outtakes and audition clips to the more usual supply of talking heads and behind-the-scenes footage. "Comedy Central Reel Comedy: Anchorman" (8:31) has the film's narrator Bill Kurtis interview Ron Burgundy, Brian Fantana, and Veronica Corningstone. Everyone is comfortable with this apparent improvisation. "A Conversation with Ron Burgundy" (10:41), the only one of the three included on DVD, finds Ferrell taking the stage at the Museum of Television & Radio to answer questions about the documentary made about his life.

Cast auditions (13:03) are provided for Applegate, Koechner, Rudd, Carell, Fred Armisen, Maya Rudolph, Kevin Corrigan, and Justin Long. We also get Alternate Universe auditions (6:38), a.k.a. failed ones, showing Koechner reading as Brick, Carell as Brian, Armisen as Stiller's Arturo Mendes, and Rudolph and a foul-mouthed Amy Poehler as Veronica. It's fun to see these actors, some of them now major movie stars, having to go on tape and try to earn their roles not all that long ago.

"Rehearsals" (9:09) show the actors staging out scenes in an office room without costume.

He may not be in the movie, but Matt Walsh got to play Brian Fantana in this preserved 2003 table read. Whammy! Champ Kind (David Koechner) reports on a sky glider from a San Diego beach in "Playback Video." Paul Rudd inexplicably gives catering and other crew members a look at his tighty whiteys in "Commercial Break."

Six scenes from a June 2003 table read (18:37) are preserved. Uproariously received, the script exists largely as it does in the film (though Veronica is named "Alicia" and "Pleasure Town" is "Ecstasyville").

However, joining Ferrell, Applegate, and Koechner are actors either not in the film or playing different roles: Jay Johnston as Brick Tamland, Matt Walsh as Brian Fantana, and David Herman as everyone else but Wake Up's The Alarm Clock.

"Playback Video" (5:10) has Brick, Brian, and Champ out and about reporting from the field -- actually, the beach -- about chemical spills, murders, and the like.

"Commercial Break "(2:04) finds Paul Rudd parading around the set in a pair of tighty whiteys and other glimpses at production oddities.

Finally, we get three choice pieces from the film's inspired marketing, which was not nearly as extensive as the sequel's campaigns: the teaser (1:50) and trailer (2:32), both in HD and featuring plenty of cut moments, and short TV spot (0:17) prematurely celebrating trouncing Spider-Man (2).

The one significant difference between this general retail release and Best Buy's 2010 incarnation is the addition of Hollywood Movie Money. A sticker on the shrinkwrap holds a unique code for getting $7.50 towards admission to see Anchorman 2 in participating theaters by next Groundhog Day.

Disc One consistently (and appropriately) opened with a streamed trailer for Anchorman 2: The Legend Continues.

Not everything from Anchorman's DVDs makes it to Blu-ray. Gone but not terribly missed are text screen-based cast and filmmaker bios and production notes.

Disc 1's menu lets Ron be Ron from his anchor's chair, sometimes with Scotch in hand. Disc 2's menu lets his fellow newsmen into the act, as they join him in jumping around in front of cityscapes.


Modeled after the opening titles, Disc One's main menu features Ron Burgundy small talk in a series of square screens. Disc Two's menu has Ron vocally encourage you to make a selection while groovy clips of the News Team bouncing around play in squares. Funny as the voiceover is, it gets old playing every time you return after watching an extra, but if you let it run for a while, it does get funnier and more graphic. The movie disc lets you set bookmarks on each cut of the film and even Wake Up, but unfortunately neither disc gives you the choice to resume playback. For some reason, both discs' menus continue to give my Sony player some problems, sometimes displaying magnified listings over the bonus features.

Anchorman's Rich Mahogany Edition Blu-ray includes a pack of trading cards and Ron's personal diary "The Many Months of Burgundy."

The Blu-rays share a standard eco-friendly blue keepcase, but that is housed in the back half of a box whose front half holds some fun tangible extras. "The Many Months of Burgundy" is a 32-page staple-bound booklet reproducing Ron's year-long private diary/planner, an inspired journal featuring crayon drawings, childish misspellings, and some photographs. Joining it is an unopened pack of twelve collectible trading cards featuring characters from Channel 4 and other stations (even including Wake Up, Ron's mentor Jess Moondragon, played by the late Chad Everett, and Jack Black's motorcyclist), dispensing stats and single-paragraph biographies on back. Very classy.

The Channel 4 News Team (Paul Rudd, Will Ferrell, David Koechner, and Steve Carell) is surprisingly well-prepared for an old-fashioned alley fight with rival news teams.


One of this century's finest comedies, Anchorman deserves a place in every home where laughter is encouraged. This expansive Blu-ray release is one of the clearest upgrades over DVD with its two cuts, lost movie, and wealth of bonus material bordering on overkill but full of funny gems. It's a set I'd recommend at virtually any price and yet one that currently will only set you back $15 from Amazon and give you $7.50 towards seeing the sequel in theaters in return.

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The "Rich Mahogany" Edition 2-Disc Blu-ray / Unrated 1-Disc Blu-ray /
Unrated Widescreen DVD / Theatrical Full Screen DVD / Instant Video

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Reviewed December 19, 2013.

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