Rent Two Brothers (2004)

3.6 of 5 from 71 ratings
1h 40min
Rent Two Brothers (aka Deux frères) Online DVD & Blu-ray Rental
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The acclaimed Director of 'The Bear' invites you to share in the unforgettable journey of Two Brothers, an extraordinary film about two tiger cubs, separated from their parents and each other! Their extraordinary journey home is a thoroughly endearing, heart-tugging and family friendly story about their experience of being raised in very different human environments, only to be reunited later as forced enemies, pitted against each other.
, , , , , , , , , , , Annop Varapanya, , , Somjin Chimwong, , Sakhorn Pring, , ,
Jean-Jacques Annaud, Jake Eberts
Alain Godard, Jean-Jacques Annaud, Julian Fellowes
Deux frères
British Films, Action & Adventure, Children & Family, Drama
Release Date:
Run Time:
100 minutes
English Hard of Hearing
DVD Regions:
Region 2
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 2.35:1
  • Director's Commentary
  • Call of the Wild Featurette
  • Wild About Tigers Documentary with Guy Pearce
  • Tiger Trainers Featurette
  • Tiger Brothers Featurette
  • Tiger Tech Featurette
  • Tiger Cam Featurette
  • Tiger Cub Outtakes
  • Special Effects Featurette

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Reviews (1) of Two Brothers

Tigers are stars - Two Brothers review by Swambi

Spoiler Alert

All aspects of this unique film are good - acting, scenery, cinematography and music. I am surprised it is not more widely known. However, the tigers steal the show, with the most amazing wild-life filming I have seen. The tiger scenes, particularly of the cubs in the wild are absolutely fascinating, and there is additional material on this which is also well worth watching on the bonus features on the DVD.

The film covers a range of genres, including wildlife, historical, international, comedy and adventure, and is not just a children's film. The story follows the lives of two tigers in the Far East (filmed on location in Cambodia and Thailand) in colonial times, with a wide range of very realistic scenes. Some of the scenes are sad, and the film poses serious questions on how we treat wildlife.

One of the tigers spends time as a pet for the son of a senior colonial official, with hilarious repercussions for family life. The human characters are well depicted with a blend of French humour similar in some ways to that in Amelie, which (unusually) had both me and my wife laughing out loud - particularly in some of the later tiger scenes. This story held our attention right through to the end.

1 out of 2 members found this review helpful.

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