DVD

CODEBREAKER tells the remarkable and tragic story of one of the 20th century’s most important people. As the father of computer science and artificial intelligence, Alan Turing laid the foundation for the computer age. His success breaking the German Naval Enigma code helped turn the tide of World War II. Instead of being celebrated, Turing faced terrible persecution from the British government because he was gay. In the early 50s, he was forced to undergo chemical castration as punishment for his homosexuality. He was left a broken man and eventually committed suicide.

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The DVD of CODEBREAKER has subtitles in English, French, Spanish, and German. It’s NTSC format. Aside from playing in NTSC DVD players, this format will play in newer PAL DVD players and on all computers.

** The CODEBREAKER DVD is available to ship anywhere in the world, except the United Kingdom. If you are from the UK, you can buy the DVD here.

CODEBREAKER tells the remarkable and tragic story of one of the 20th century’s most important people. As the father of computer science and artificial intelligence, Alan Turing laid the foundation for the computer age. His success breaking the German Naval Enigma code helped turn the tide of World War II. Instead of being celebrated, Turing faced terrible persecution from the British government because he was gay. In the early 50s, he was forced to undergo chemical castration as punishment for his homosexuality. He was left a broken man and eventually committed suicide.

CODEBREAKER is a drama-documentary that uses emotional and engaging reconstructions to bring Turing to life in intricate detail and high color. Documentary elements seamlessly interconnect with drama scenes to offer a three dimensional picture of Turing, his accomplishments, his tragic end, and his lasting legacy.

So far, two million people on six continents have seen this award-winning and critically acclaimed film. The Times described the film as “…an overdue and thoroughly honourable telling of this dreadful story.” Another critic pronounced it as “awe-inspiring.” The Sunday Times called it “powerful” and “imaginative.”