Nashville (Dual format)

Director: Robert Altman

Stars: Keith Carradine Karen Black Ronee Blakley

1975 USA

Drama Comedy Music


This product has been discontinued.



  • Country: USA
  • Language: English
  • Year: 1975
  • Runtime: 160
  • Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1
  • Colour: Colour
  • Certificate: 15
  • Subtitles: English SDH
  • Genre: Drama
  • SKU: EKA70134
  • 3 Discs
  • Release Date: Jun 16, 2014
Region: B


A milestone in American cinema and one of the key films of the 1970s, Robert Altman’s Nashville is one of the most influential and dazzling films ever made. Weaving together the stories and interactions of twenty-four major characters with astonishing fluidity, this audacious, epic vision of America circa 1975 has lost none of its freshness or excitement.

Taking place over five days in the nation’s music capital Nashville, Tennessee, the film follows two-dozen characters struggling for fulfilment, both personal and professional, amongst a backdrop of country and gospel musicians, outsider political campaigning, and the peripheries of life inbetween, building from one encounter at a time to create a wide-ranging tapestry of rich drama and human comedy.

Featuring an exhilarating central vein of musical performances (written in character by many of the actors themselves), and a phenomenal cast including Ned Beatty, Karen Black, Keith Carradine, Geraldine Chaplin, Shelley Duvall, Scott Glenn, Jeff Goldblum, Michael Murphy, and Lily Tomlin, The Masters of Cinema Series is proud to present this iconic work for the first time ever on home video in the UK.


  • Gorgeous high-definition 1080p presentation on the Blu-ray, progressive encode on the DVD
  • Optional English subtitles for the deaf and hard-of-hearing
  • Feature-length audio commentary by director Robert Altman, recorded in 2000
  • Two archival video interviews with Altman
  • Video interview with screenwriter Joan Tewkesbury
  • Video interview with actor Michael Murphy
  • Original theatrical trailer
  • 28-PAGE FULL-COLOUR BOOKLET containing a new essay about the film by critic and scholar Adrian Martin, and rare archival imagery

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