Watch Movie “Wizard Of Oz” This Weekend On Amazon Prime

Dorothy Gale is swept away from a farm in Kansas to a magical land of Oz in a tornado and embarks on a quest with her new friends to see the Wizard who can help her return home to Kansas and help her friends as well.

When a nasty neighbor tries to have her dog put to sleep, Dorothy takes her dog Toto, to run away. A cyclone appears and carries her to the magical land of Oz. Wishing to return, she begins to travel to the Emerald City where a great wizard lives. On her way she meets a Scarecrow who needs a brain, a Tin Man who wants a heart, and a Cowardly Lion who desperately needs courage. They all hope the Wizard of Oz will help them, before the Wicked Witch of the West catches up with them.




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Movie Reviews: “Wizard Of Oz

Movie Review: Entertainment Weekly

A lot of technical (and Technicolor) wizardry went into making the The Wizard of Oz, so it?s probably less of a heresy than you?d think that the classic has now been converted into 3-D for its 75th anniversary theatrical release. It also helps that the restoration is actually rather subtle, pulling certain elements into the third dimension without ever being distracting. It?s more a method of immersion than an opportunity to send flying monkeys zooming at your head.

Oz is by far the oldest movie to undergo the conversion and if anything, it has made the classic film look as sharp as ever — even if its eye-popping reds, greens, and yellows are muted somewhat by the 3-D shades.

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Movie Review: Washington Post

According to a short video that IMAX made, converting the 1939 classic about a girl’s adventures in a fairy-tale land to 3-D was arduous. The first part of the process sounds reminiscent of restoring an old painting: After transforming film reels to a digital format, the movie’s images are sharpened, and colorists remove dirt, scratches and imperfections from years of wear and tear. Then the stereo conversion begins, which consists of isolating individual objects in each frame and layering them to give a sense of depth. “The Wizard of Oz” is the oldest film to get this treatment.

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Movie Review: Stream on Demand

The Wizard of Oz (1939) was adapted from the first book in Frank L. Baum’s series of Oz adventures but MGM’s bright incarnation has a life all its own. MGM was the dream factory of the 1930s and 1940s and this was their most imaginative screen dream, but it’s Judy Garland who grounds the fantastic sights and delirious imagery in the human story of a winsome, plucky, melancholy girl who dreams of lands outside her humdrum neighborhood and, when that dream comes true, wistfully yearns for home.

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