20th Century Fox Home Entertainment DVD Review

Fantastic Four: Extended Edition DVD Review

Fantastic Four (2005) movie poster - click to buy Fantastic Four

Theatrical Release: July 8, 2005 / Running Time: 106 Minutes (US Theatrical Version), 126 Minutes (Extended Cut) / Rating: PG-13 (Theatrical), Not Rated (Extended)

Director: Tim Story

Cast: Ioan Gruffudd (Reed Richards), Jessica Alba (Sue Storm), Chris Evans (Johnny Storm), Michael Chiklis (Ben Grimm), Julian McMahon (Victor Von Doom), Kerry Washington (Alicia Masters), Laurie Holden (Debbe McIlvane), Hamish Linklater (Leonard), Maria Menounos (Sexy Nurse), David Parker (Ernie), Kevin McNulty (Jimmy O'Hoolihan), Michael Kopsa (Ned Cecil), Andrew Airlie (Compound Doctor)

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Before this decade, superhero films based on comic book series were relatively rare. When one was made, the world took notice and popular properties were given ample time to reign over Hollywood. In 1978, Warner Brothers' Superman, adapted from an over-50-year-old DC Comics line, took the first turn as its big budget was surpassed by even bigger grosses. The movie's high-profile run spilled into the early 1980s with one well-received sequel being followed by two lesser ones that effectively fizzled out the series' appeal and profitability. Just two years after Christopher Reeve donned the famous red cape for a fourth and final time, another half-century-old DC Comics franchise was tapped by Warner in the Tim Burton-directed Batman.
The box office champion for 1989, the Caped Crusader rode his success well into the 1990s through two blockbuster sequels before bowing out with a disastrous fourth outing (1997's Batman & Robin) that failed to earn back its high budget domestically.

In 2000, DC's most formidable rival, Marvel Comics, finally got into the big screen game. Marvel's colorful universes of mutant heroes and villains had been widely realized for television, yielding some success both in primetime and Saturday morning cartoons. But, cinematically, there had been little; since the 1944 serial Captain America, the only Marvel fare to grace American theaters were the not-directly-linked Conan the Barbarian and sequel, the much-reviled Howard the Duck (1986), and 1998's sleeper Blade (which gave its titular hero horror film treatment). That changed with X-Men, which, while unable to recreate the fiscal impact of Warner's DC-spawned hits, seemed like an apt early contender for the hot superhero property position newly open in Hollywood. Two summers later, however, there was a new king in town, name: Spider-Man. The colossal, somewhat expected earnings of this 2002 Sony-Marvel collaboration opened the floodgates for other comic book entities to follow suit soon after. Films from other Marvel lines -- Daredevil, Hulk, and The Punisher -- were released to cooler response, while sequels to X-Men and Spider-Man were rabidly embraced.

For the next big comic-turned-movie, 20th Century Fox turned to the Fantastic Four, a powerful superhero team introduced in 1961 by Marvel writer-editor Stan Lee and artist Jack Kirby in their first of many iconic co-creations. Together, Lee and Kirby would go on to give birth to such famous heroes as the X-Men, The Incredible Hulk, and The Mighty Thor, while separately they helped create Spider-Man and Captain America. Though the Fantastic Four had starred in four animated TV series, they were making their film debut when this project began production in the middle of 2004. At least, it was their first film that would be released.

In 1992, with their rights to a Fantastic Four movie set to expire at the end of the year, Germany's Neue Constantin Films enlisted thrifty B-movie king Roger Corman to help produce a scaled-back take on the series. He did and the film was made for just over a million dollars, starring the likes of Alex Hyde-White and Jay Underwood. Shortly before this Fantastic Four's planned 1994 premiere at Minnesota's Mall of America, its rights were purchased by Marvel bigwig Avi Arad, and the finished PG-rated film was indefinitely shelved. It has since become, along with The Star Wars Holiday Special and Song of the South, one of the most pirated titles in home video history, regularly trading hands at comic book conventions.

Ben Grimm (Michael Chiklis, center) notices the tension of a romantic past between Reed Richards (Ioan Gruffudd) and Sue Storm (Jessica Alba) as they all embark on a fated mission together. Upon turning into an orange rock monster (scientifically known as "The Thing"), Ben Grimm is having one of those days where a pigeon decides to perch (among other things) atop his shoulder.

The only feature adaptation of the series that Marvel presently recognizes is the subject of this review, 2005's Fantastic Four. It was made the way comic book superhero films usually are today: with a $100 million production budget, an elaborate arsenal of visual effects, an extensive promotional campaign, and a prime summer box office opening.

Fantastic Four consists almost entirely of premise establishment. On an outer space adventure, four friends are hit by cosmic rays. The four are changed forever, in the most fantastic ways. Comprising the central quartet are Reed Richards (Ioan Gruffudd), an intelligent scientist for whom work and innovation comes first (leaving him financially unstable at the moment); Sue Storm (Jessica Alba), an ambitious fellow scientist in the midst of getting over a troubled romantic past with Reed; Ben Grimm (Michael Chiklis, FX's "The Shield"), a tough-talking pilot who is Reed's most reliable friend; and Johnny Storm (Chris Evans, Not Another Teen Movie), Sue's hotshot young brother who loves showing off and wooing ladies. Funding the fated mission is Victor von Doom (Julian McMahon, FX's "Nip/Tuck"), a shady tycoon who has his sights set on marrying Sue.

As you've probably found out at some point over the past forty-six years, the galactic accident gives new and exciting powers to all those exposed to it. Knowing the effectiveness of characters discovering new superpowers and adjusting to the ups and downs of them, Fantastic Four devotes plenty of time to these aspects. With four focal personalities (five counting Dr. Von Doom), the movie is given good reason to expand upon what tend to rank among the most invigorating and interesting sequences of films like Superman and Spider-Man: acquisition of powers. Visually, the film subtly but cleverly hints at what's in store for the leads during the all-important moment of impact; the seemingly arbitrary endowments somewhat reflect the personalities behind them (though less clearly than, say, Pixar's The Incredibles).

Jessica Alba plays Sue Storm, who obtains invisibility which, for some reason, also offers force fields as a complimentary bonus. Flame on! Johnny Storm (Chris Evans) admires the controlled flammability of his hot hand as The Human Torch.

Reed becomes Mr. Fantastic, able to stretch and contort his body without limitations.
Sue is the Invisible Girl, who can make herself disappear and also throw strong force fields. Johnny assumes the name "The Human Torch"; he can self-combust without harm and even thrust himself into flight with some effort. Most affected is Ben, who unlike his companions can't turn his new talents on and off. Known as The Thing, he gains tremendous strength at the cost of his appearance, which is now always a muscular mess of orange rock. At a distance from the Fantastic Four, who are thusly named after their first public showcase, is Von Doom, who is undergoing assorted changes ranging from hair loss to electricity manipulation.

The film revels in its diverse personalities, exploring the fun possibilities the new traits bestow each. The screenplay is very character-oriented, avoiding any plot beyond the transformation until near the end. Some may lament this, arguing that movies are meant to tell stories. I prefer it to a forceful plot, however, as Fantastic Four embraces the spectacle part that's inherent to the genre. It does this with a very present sense of humor. The young Johnny gets to be comic relief, but practically every character gets to land jokes, with a fair degree of success. The relatively small but evenly divided cast lends itself to visual gags and puns. Adding a light touch of pathos is The Thing's plight, having been dumped by a lookist fiancée and craving to be restored to his earlier state of bald beauty. There's also the inevitable romance between Reed and Sue, which is underplayed and not remotely evocative. Oh yes, and there is of course an eventual plot involving Dr. Doom, which comes into play near the end and, feeling fresh rather than excessive, is resolved with a climax of pleasantly surprising tautness.

A most unlikely choice for the director's chair, Tim Story (Barbershop) nonetheless proves competent helming this monster from the goofy but vivacious script by Michael France (Hulk) and Mark Frost ("Twin Peaks"). The acting isn't uniformly stellar, but there are some bright spots. Chiklis reflects inspired casting for The Thing as a physical and emotional fit, while Evans does a good job at being cocky but not unlikable. For the parts of Reed, Sue, and Doom, Gruffudd, Alba, and McMahon are less than obvious choices. While they don't dazzle enough to convince that these roles couldn't have been better filled, they definitely get the job sufficiently done, which for Alba means wearing lots of low-cut tops. Still, the "love" triangle feels nearly disposable and Dr. Doom comes across as neither the most imposing or interesting villain.

If the scar doesn't give it away, the name should: Victor Von Doom (Julian McMahon) is the bad guy of this movie, a.k.a. Dr. Doom. Mr. Fantastic gets in the middle as things get heated between Johnny and The Thing.

Interestingly, though the word that instantly comes to mind in describing the Fantastic Four is "superheroes", the clan here hardly earns that definition, existing more like self-centered individuals with newly-acquired oddities until the climax. Nevertheless, there are enough action-oriented shenanigans to ensure that this is an effects-heavy movie. Most of the computer-aided visuals are expectedly state-of-the-art, but a few are less than convincing, something I don't expect to be saying about a film of this cost. For one thing, Mr. Fantastic's extendable limbs come across as jarringly unblended. It's also evident that, regardless of the steps taken, we're never really in the Four's hometown, the superhero-friendly New York City, which Vancouver is asked to stand in for. Of course, the majority of the imagery -- like the impressive pyrotechnics surrounding Johnny -- work very well. And one tactic -- the decision to go with latex over CGI on The Thing -- is easy to applaud. Less celebratory is the rampant brand placement, which occasionally works (after all, the billboard-laden Manhattan really cashes in on its pedestrians) and does deliver one fun sight gag (thank you, Burger King) but also sometimes overindulges (like when a van is strategically aligned for easy logo reading) enough to take you out of its world.

Despite decades of popularity across mediums, this "debut" Fantastic Four movie had some obstacles at the box office thanks to a busy playing field. The film had to endure major competition from other big summer properties in opening on the heels of the final installment of George Lucas's Star Wars prequels, a fashionably dark relaunch of the Batman series, and Steven Spielberg's much-anticipated War of the Worlds remake. Then, its second weekend was shared with two breakout hits (Tim Burton's Charlie and the Chocolate Factory and unexpected blockbuster Wedding Crashers) that, thematically less similar but no less formidable, would each gross in excess of $200 million domestically. Not to mention the fact that Fantastic bore a number of resemblances to Pixar's fall 2004 computer-animated film The Incredibles, still fresh in people's minds after two Oscars and a best-selling DVD.

In spite of the tough odds, Fantastic Four still fared well with audiences. While the film didn't break any records, it could still be deemed a global blockbuster with worldwide earnings of $330 million (a respectable $155 M of that coming in the U.S.). So, it wasn't too surprising that a sequel was green-lit just three months after release. (Especially now, as Marvel is currently developing more than two dozen properties for film treatment.) As amazing as it sometimes seems with all the red tape that has to be cleared, enough time has passed for the follow-up, Fantastic Four: Rise of the Silver Surfer, to be opening in theaters imminently. That, of course, is part of the reason why Fantastic Four is now being treated to a 2-Disc Extended Edition, which serves up new extras and a brand new longer cut of the film.

There's quite a bit more of Alicia Masters (Kerry Washington), The Thing's blind love interest, in the extended version of the film. Here, Alicia works on sculpting the unusual object of her affections. Sue and Reed share some Hayden Planetarium time in this deleted scene, carried over from the previous DVD and inserted into the Extended Cut.


The extended cut inserts 20 minutes of deleted material back into the film. This begins with an alternate opening that delivers an elaborate set of animated credits (which were mostly previously absent).
Of course, this renders most of the pre-scroll end credits unneeded, but they are not dropped. There's also a brief new scene of Reed and Ben in the lobby of the Von Doom building. Shortly after, there is a bit more of the immediate post-accident reaction.

As with most sequences left on the cutting room floor, the remaining additions have little value to the movie as a whole, but allow us to spend welcome more time with the characters. Reed is seen observing flowers on two occasions as a clue and/or trial to restoring his companions and himself to normalcy. Sue and Victor share a dinner meeting that ends ugly, one of two extra opportunities for invisibility. There are two new scenes between Sue and Reed, one containing a distractingly unfinished visual effect and neither really improving their flat on-screen chemistry. The Thing and his blossoming love interest, the blind Alicia Masters (Kerry Washington), get a bit more time together, as Alicia sculpts him in many ways, though an exhibition of the art proves troubling. Johnny gets to mack more, heating up an elevator so ladies lose their outer garments, spending time with other women on a limo ride with Victor, and impressing a lively crowd but getting rejected by a woman at a bar. Finally, there's a brief Wolverine cameo which doesn't make any sense and suggests Reed has untapped facial powers.

Most of the additions surface in the middle of the film and they're very much in the same fairly entertaining style. While they don't all mesh chronologically, it's a challenge visually to spot any telling seams in this new edit.

Buy Fantastic Four: 2-Disc Extended Edition DVD from Amazon.com DVD Details

2.35:1 Anamorphic Widescreen
DTS 5.1 (English), Dolby Digital 5.1 (English),
Dolby Surround (Spanish - Theatrical Cut only)
Subtitles: English, French, Spanish;
Closed Captioned
Release Date: June 5, 2007
Two single-sided, dual-layered discs (DVD-9s)
Suggested Retail Price: $26.98
Black Keepcase with Cardboard Slipcover

Marvel Comics T-Shirts & Posters


Fantastic Four is presented in its theatrical aspect ratio of 2.35:1 and, of course, enhanced for 16x9 displays. Picture quality is outstanding; I'm at a loss to say much more than that, because I couldn't find anything wrong with it and was unable to compare with the movie's DVD incarnation. Excellent detail, vibrant colors, and generally pleasing, well-lit visuals all add up to a rousing visual feast.

It's no slouch in the sound department, either, as we're treated to a lively audio experience in both DTS and Dolby Digital 5.1 flavors. As is pretty common for a comic-spawned film, the soundtrack has a tendency to get loud, especially on the DTS track. There are peaks and then there are still greater peaks which may have you reaching for a remote. For all the elements thrown into the mix, the design leaves a little to be desired, as it chooses to surround you with high volume noises without creating the most engulfing environment or suiting its dramatic needs in the most effective way. Of course, it's still quite a knockout presentation for those looking for forceful demo scenes.

Johnny uses his powers to heat up an elevator so women will remove articles of clothing in this deleted scene, also found in the Extended Cut. By discussing the Silver Surfer's comic book origins, the Inside Look featurette manages to prepare you for the sequel's villain without coming across overly promotional. The Thing (Michael Chiklis) has a friendly meeting with his maker (Stan Lee, dressed like a mailman) in "Heroes are Born: Making the Fantastic 4."


A handful of supplements, including the already-discussed extended cut, grace Disc 1. Twelve extended and deleted scenes (some a connected series of deletions) run 26 minutes and 40 seconds with the "Play All" option. For some reason, playback in this way was choppy for me, as if seamless branching had gone awry and shown seams. Nevertheless, as far as I can tell, all of these deletions have been edited back into the film, with the 7-minute difference in runtime being attributed to transitions and repetition of brief context-establishing bits really in the theatrical cut.

More Fantastic Four Posters, Photos and Memorabilia
That means this section is superfluous for Extended Edition viewers, but it's still a very valid inclusion for those who don't want the scenes edited back in and for making abundantly clear what is new. For more detailed descriptions, consult the earlier Extended Cut paragraphs.

Under Marketing, we find the theatrical teaser (1:15), theatrical trailer (2:25), and three TV spots (0:15-0:30 each). All of the previews promote the summer 2005 release in similar but different ways, emphasizing the five "friends" transformed premise.

Carried over from the earlier DVD, but only accompanying the theatrical cut, is a cast audio commentary that features three of the Fantastic Four in actors Ioan Gruffudd, Jessica Alba, and Michael Chiklis. Chiklis, the lone comics fan among the leads, does the bulk of the talking, but all three help make this an entertaining listen. Their point of view ensures that the track largely steers clear of technical matters, making production anecdotes and observations on dramatic intent the central features of the track. It may not encompass the entire big picture, but the upbeat, charismatic conversation nevertheless pleases.

A new, second commentary -- by director Tim Story, producers Avi Arad and Kevin Feige, and writers Michael France and Mark Frost -- joins either version of the film. The speakers sound like they've been recorded in two separate groups, but all contribute to a very informative and lively discussion. This track really does address the big picture, but remarks more upon dramatic points than dry technical ones. Covered here are the aspirations to a light, humorous tone à la Ghostbusters (not a bad film to emulate), comic inspirations, fidelity to Marvel's work and deliberate strays from it. Subtle homages and fun little tidbits are pointed out. There are also, of course, juicy comments on the deletions,

More Fantastic Four Posters, Photos and Memorabilia
most of which Arad doesn't hesitate to justify having cut. While the other track flies by on anecdotes and the personalities, this one sheds more light on the film's intentions and design.

What the Main Menu calls "Inside Look" begins with the 95-second teaser for Fantastic Four: Rise of the Silver Surfer and follows up with an 8-minute featurette on the comic book origins of the sequel's titular foe, serving up interview comments from the character's co-creator Stan Lee and a handful of Marvel writers and artists.

Holding the majority of video extras, Disc 2 is divided into three classes. The first, Production, deals us three new extras.

The pièce de résistance is "Heroes are Born: The Making of Fantastic 4", a solid 97½-minute documentary. It divides about 15 minutes each to the demanding Brooklyn Bridge sequence, the five lead characters (The Thing, Johnny, Sue, Reed, and Dr. Doom), and Stan Lee. Though that design might make this lengthy doc sound fragmented, forced, or tedious, it's none of the above, as each segment lends itself to a discussion of other aspects of the film, like the visual effects behind each super power and certain standout scenes like Johnny at the X Games. The content is composed of cast/crew interviews, the occasional movie clip, and most predominantly, fly-on-the-set footage (which often seems more telling than the obligatory praise-dropping sound bite). Some of the best material involves Lee, from his brief cameo as Reed's mailman to his candid conversations with cast members.

A computerized Jessica Alba gets hit by cosmic rays in this multi-angle animatic. Former Marvel artist John Romita Sr. gets caught doing some pre-interview research on his computer in "The World's Greatest Comic Magazine." Comic book artist Neal Adams sits in front of the character he's perhaps best known for revitalizing (Batman) while talking about one of his biggest influences in "Jack Kirby: Storyteller."

"The Baxter Building: Declassified" (6:47) takes us in and around the hodge-podge skyscraper that is home to Reed Richards and his various science projects. The tour focuses on the location's design and details.

Rounding out the section are six brief animatics versions of effects-intense scenes. With the angle button, you can toggle between split-screen comparisons to the final film and the primitive computer animation at full size. Altogether, these run 5 minutes and 30 seconds.

The Comic Book is the most voluminous area of the DVD. It begins with the documentary "The World's Greatest Comic Magazine" (59:08), which provides a thorough history and analysis of Marvel's Fantastic Four series. Moving decade by decade, we hear from over a dozen Marvel artists (writers, inkers, editors, etc.) on the origins, development, and significance of the company's first superhero group comic book. Complementing the reflections are copious looks at panels and artwork from over the years. Familiarity with the comics is rewarded as specific storylines and issues are referenced and discussed. That doesn't mean the unacquainted are ostracized; without a single Fantastic Four comic book in my reading résumé, I was still able to appreciate this detailed overview. It's a well-crafted, participant-packed piece which should delight fans of the comics.

In the same vein is "Jack Kirby: Storyteller" (1:03:55), a lengthy look at the co-creator of the Fantastic Four and other celebrated characters. Part-biography, part-tribute, the documentary assumes some foreknowledge of comic books, particularly Kirby's work, but sheds much light on the integral artist behind the series with an immense cast of interview subjects. We hear mostly from comic book artists, but also from Kirby's grown-up kids and business partner, all of whom speak with clear admiration. Praise is heaped, memories are shared, and shortcomings are acknowledged. One comes away with a real sense of knowing this individual so influential to the field.

This late '70s board game comes from the time when the Human Torch was controversially replaced by Herbie the Robot. Johnny tries to torch The Thing by putting flame on his coat, seen in "Comic Book to Film." Oh no, Syndrome appears to have placed The Thing in his limb-pulling torture chamber in this piece of Concept Art.

"Collectibles" offers three-minute featurette "Visiting the Stately Ross Museum", in which Marvel artist Alex Ross admires in detail life-size sculptures of the heads of The Thing and Dr. Doom.
More exciting is a 34-item gallery showcasing Fantastic Four merchandise -- toys, trading cards, a board game, lunchboxes, and even candy -- from over the years. I wish it provided some information, like year of release, on the products seen.

"Fantastic 4: Comic Book to Film" (3:50) is an unnarrated montage that simply compares certain sequences of the film to their direct print inspirations, using split screens and cross-cutting.

Bringing the disc to a close is Still Galleries, of which there are six: Behind the Scenes (25 shots of cast and crew at work), Character Sculpts (13 images of tiny statues of Dr. Doom and The Thing, shown from various angles), Characters (58 promotional stills), Concept Art (31 paintings and sketches resembling the comic book imagery), Costumes (15 more press-friendly character shots), and Human Torch Flame Tests (10 poses illustrating different flame patterns).

There's a surprising amount of bonus material from the film's December 2005 DVD release which does not resurface here. Some of it -- like a preview for direct-to-video cartoon Ultimate Avengers: The Movie, a footage-less pitch for X-Men 3, and a promo for the soundtrack -- isn't really missed. However, more worthwhile features not ported over include the 20-minute Jessica Alba-centric "Fantastic Four Video Diary" and music videos by Ben Moody and Velvet Revolver. Also dropped are a 5-minute making-of and an 8-minute casting session featurette, which are probably rendered useless by the mega-documentary found here.

As the Fantastic Four's powers are based on the four basic elements, so too is Disc 1's animated main menu. Disc 2's menus clearly go for that comic book motif.


Disc 1's menus employ a steel motif, with busy animation, high-tech computer graphics, and high-velocity transitions paying homage to the Four's powers without actually showing the titular clan. The viewer is prompted to choose between the theatrical and extended cuts right away, but the menus are the same either way and that initial choice is easily reversible via a couple of places. Disc 2's selection screens opt for a comic book approach with much of the imagery lifted directly from published panels.

Inside the standard-sized keepcase, one finds two four-page booklets: a DVD guide (two pages of production notes plus cover replica and scene selections list) and a more promotional insert (holding the obligatory ads for other DVDs and coupons for toys and...frozen beverages). Probably most exciting is a voucher for up to $8.50 off admission to see Fantastic Four: Rise of the Silver Surfer in theaters.

With no secret identities, the Fantastic Four are subject to captivated crowds at every public appearance, beginning with this one. Is it clobberin' time? Not today, says Mr. Fantastic, as he and The Thing use their powers against each other.


Adding to the current comic book movie craze, Fantastic Four brings something worthwhile and unique into the mix: a sense of humor and a sturdy belief in fun. The film feels close to the recent Spider-Man and X-Men installments, not merely because of common origins (as one of many noteworthy Marvel lines introduced by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby during the medium's Silver Age), but also because of its grand sense of adventure, diverse roster of powerful mutants, and epic stage of effects-enabling spectacle. Fantastic differs by opting for a lighter, more comedic tone and, by delaying a specific plot until its final act, reveling in the wonder of colorful personalities and their acquisition of strange powers. While I imagine more story will need to figure into the imminent sequels, this one works as a premise-establishing tale. Some of the effects and acting leave room for improvement, but the movie is still a largely satisfying one. It takes someone much more familiar with and fonder of the Marvel comic books behind this film to dislike this adaptation. Though there are plenty of these people on the Internet, I'm not one of them. Based purely on its own merits, Fantastic Four succeeds as spirited entertainment.

Fox's two-disc Extended Edition loses a few extras from the earlier release, but adds a lot, most notably three documentaries that each run an hour or longer. The DVD feels a bit like a peace offering to those disappointed by the film, bearing vast amounts of comic-specific extras to appease diehard fans who were let down. Meanwhile, mild fans and those who have yet to see the film are also rewarded; by waiting, they're treated to a set clearly superior to the original DVD. Whether it's worth upgrading depends on your appreciation for the film and your feeling towards big documentaries. For some, the deciding factor may be the free movie ticket for Rise of the Silver Surfer, which can easily justify a repurchase for those already intending to see this forthcoming sequel in theaters.

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Related Reviews:
Fantastic Four: The Complete Animated SeriesSpider-Man: The Venom SagaGhost Rider
The IncrediblesThe Tick vs. Season 1Darkwing Duck: Volume 1Sky HighEpic MoviePopeyeHowl's Moving Castle
Fox 2-Disc Sets: Night at the Museum: Special EditionBig: Extended EditionThat Thing You Do!: Tom Hanks' Extended Cut
The Cast and Crew of Fantastic Four:
Ioan Gruffudd: King Arthur | Jessica Alba: Sin City | Michael Chiklis: Spirited Away | Writer Mark Frost: The Greatest Game Ever Played

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Reviewed June 4, 2007.

Text copyright 2007 UltimateDisney.com. Images copyright 2005/2007 20th Century Fox and Marvel. Unauthorized reproduction prohibited.