That ‘Mad Max: Fury Road’ Black-and-White Edition Finally Has a Release Date

     September 14, 2016

George Miller revealed in an interview last year that his original intent for Mad Max: Fury Road was to release it in black and white. While that never happened, he revealed a black-and-white cut for the film would be available on a later home release. For fans who’ve been waiting ever so patiently for that day to finally come, we have good news for you.

Warner Bros. Home Entertainment announced that the Mad Max High Octane Collection will be arriving on December 6. Among all the special features are all four Mad Max films — from the 1979 original up to Fury Road — as well as the “Fury Road Black and Chrome Edition,” which, yes, is the black-and-white version.

Better still, if you want this version but don’t want to drop $79.99 for the Blu-ray or $54.97 for the DVD, the Mad Max: Fury Road Black & Chrome Edition will also be released separately on Blu-ray for $29.98 in a two-film collection with the theatrical version and special introduction from Miller.


mad-max-fury-road-high-octane-collectionJust for kicks, though, here are the details on the High Octane Collection:

Fury Road “Black & Chrome” Edition – Witness the surreal black and white version of mastermind George Miller’s Fury Road.


George Miller Introduction to the Mad Max Fury Road: Black and Chrome Edition – Special introductory piece by George Miller describing his vision.


Road War – In 1982, the world was blindsided by George Miller’s masterpiece of apocalyptic destruction: The Road Warrior. For the first time ever George Miller, Terry Hayes and star Mel Gibson tell the story of the car-crushing production that redefined action cinema forever.


Madness of Max – The previously released Mad Max (1979) documentary is a feature-length documentary on the making of arguably the most influential movie of the past thirty years. With over forty cast-and-crew interviews, hundreds of behind-the-scenes photographs and never-before-seen film footage of the shoot, this is, without a doubt, the last word on Mad Max (1979). Interviews include: George Miller, Byron Kennedy, Mel Gibson, Hugh Keays-Byrne, Steve Bisley, Roger Ward, Joanne Samuel, David Eggby, Jon Dowding and many more. From the Producers to the Bike Designers to the Traffic Stoppers, this is the story of how Mad Max was made.


Image via Warner Bros.


Image via Warner Bros.


Image via Warner Bros.


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