Tuesday 12th July 2016
Experience the epic action, history and romance of Guernica, available on Digital HD 1st August 2016 and DVD 15th August 2016 from Sony Pictures Home Entertainment.
Directed by award-winning Spanish filmmaker Koldo Serra (Bosque de sombras, El tren de la bruja), this riveting war drama stars James D'Arcy (TV's Agent Carter, Cloud Atlas) as Henry, an American news correspondent living in 1930's Spain. When the Basque village of Guernica comes under attack by Hitler's Condor Legion, Henry's fate become inextricably linked with a local government official, played by María Valverde (Exodus: Gods and Kings).
Co-starring Jack Davenport (Kingsman: The Secret Service, Pirates of the Caribbean series), Burn Gorman (Crimson Peak, The Dark Knight Rises) and Ingrid García-Jonsson (Sweet Home, Beautiful Youth), Guernica was shot on location in Spain and brings to life the tragic events immortalized in Pablo Picasso's painting "Guernica". Movie lovers and history buffs alike won't want to miss this sweeping tale when it arrives on DVD and Digital with exclusive bonus features including deleted and extended scenes.
1937 Spain: lines are being drawn, sides are being chosen... and the world will never be the same. As the citizens of the village of Guernica live with the day-to-day realities of the Civil War, an American journalist (James D'Arcy) secretly joins forces with a local press-office censor (María Valverde) to work against the stringent restrictions that are becoming more common. But everything changes when German forces attack the town, and the freedom of the press becomes a vital weapon. Based on the historical events of the bombing that set the stage for World War II.
Guernica was written by Carlos Clavijo (La presa, TV's Nuevos cómicos) and Barney Cohen (TV's Sabrina, the Teenage Witch, Friday the 13th: The Final Chapter). It was produced by Jose Alba and Daniel Dreifuss.
- Deleted and Extended Scenes
Please note - Disc special features are subject to change, may differ from format to format and/or may differ from region to region.