Sisters (1973) R2 Blu-Ray Cover & Label

Search Covers:
Click Here if you want to search by categories.

We are NOT offering movies to download, by clicking the open gallery button you can get the cover art uploaded by our users.
Read our FAQ on how to download.
This title might contain multiple covers inside the gallery, scroll down to check out the gallery and image resolution or hit next button after opening gallery.
download dvd covers
This cover has been viewed 308 times
0 votes


Everyone can contribute and help us build the largest online dvd cover site that can help libraries, schools and people in replacing their broken covers. So, please consider when buying a movie or if you have an impressive collection of old movies to share the covers with our community, who knows, maybe in years you will need a new cover if your cover become unusable or broken. Also designers are welcomed to share their custom covers with our community. You need to register first then you can start adding your covers.
If you notice any errors or slowness while browsing the site please contact us.

Sisters (The Criterion Collection)

Sisters is not Brian De Palma’s first film, but in many ways it is the first Brian De Palma film, or at least the first to reveal (and revel in) his affinity with Hitchcock. A pre-Superman Margot Kidder struggles with a French-Canadian accent as an aspiring actress whose one-night stand leads to a homicidal morning-after. Jennifer Salt is a reporter with more moxie than tact or skill who sees the killing from her apartment window across the way. When the police fail to turn up any evidence of the crime, Salt investigates with a private eye (the hilariously relentless Charles Durning), uncovering the secret story of a pair of Siamese twins and a weaselly, stalker doctor. It’s a mystery simmering in a stew of voyeurism, guilt, sex, and obsession. De Palma borrows from Rear Window, Psycho, and Vertigo (as well as Roman Polanski’s Repulsion), and composer Bernard Herrmann quotes from his own Hitchcock scores (notably Psycho) for the unsettling music, but the result is more original than you might imagine. Laced with dark humor, inventive technique, and impressive technical precision (the split-screen sequences are breathtakingly effective), De Palma flexes his cinematic muscles with thrilling results, right down to the mordantly wry conclusion. De Palma graduated to big-budget thrillers, but this modest little production remains one of his sharpest, slyest, most engrossing films. Long available only in pallid video transfers, the Home Vision/Criterion letterboxed restoration is bright, clear, and beautiful. –Sean Axmaker
New From: $19.43 USD In Stock