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Sister Act (20th Anniversary Edition) & Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit 2 Movie Collection Blu-ray + DVD Review

Sister Act (1992) movie poster Sister Act

Theatrical Release: May 29, 1992 / Running Time: 100 Minutes / Rating: PG / Songs List

Director: Emile Ardolino / Writer: "Joseph Howard"

Cast: Whoopi Goldberg (Deloris Van Cartier/Sister Mary Clarence), Maggie Smith (Mother Superior), Kathy Najimy (Sister Mary Patrick), Wendy Makkena (Sister Mary Robert), Mary Wickes (Sister Mary Lazarus), Harvey Keitel (Vince LaRocca), Bill Nunn (Lt. Eddie Souther), Robert Miranda (Joey), Richard Portnow (Willie), Rose Parenti (Sister Alma), Joseph Maher (Monsignor O'Hara), Pat Crawford Brown (Choir Nun), Susan Browning (Choir Nun), Georgia Creighton (Choir Nun), Edith Diaz (Choir Nun), Ellen Albertini Dow (Choir Nun), Beth Fowler (Choir Nun), Prudence Wright Holmes (Choir Nun), Sheri Izzard (Choir Nun), Susan Johnson (Choir Nun), Ruth Kobart (Choir Nun), Darlene Koldenhoven (Choir Nun), Carmen Zapata (Choir Nun), Jenifer Lewis (Michelle), Charlotte Crossley (Tina), Jim Beaver (Detective Clarkson), A.J. Johnson (Lewanda), Lois de Banzie (Immaculata), Isis Carmen Jones (Little Deloris Wilson), Max Grodιnchik (Ernie), Eugene Greytak (The Pope), Guy Boyd (Detective Tate - uncredited)
Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit (1993) movie poster Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit

Theatrical Release: December 10, 1993 / Running Time: 107 Minutes / Rating: PG / Songs List

Director: Bill Duke / Writers: James Orr, Jim Cruickshank, Judi Ann Mason (screenplay); "Joseph Howard" (characters)

Cast: Whoopi Goldberg (Deloris Van Cartier/Sister Mary Clarence), Kathy Najimy (Sister Mary Patrick), Barnard Hughes (Father Maurice), Mary Wickes (Sister Mary Lazarus), James Coburn (Mr. Crisp), Michael Jeter (Father Ignatius), Wendy Makkena (Sister Mary Robert), Sheryl Lee Ralph (Florence Watson), Robert Pastorelli (Joey Bustamente), Thomas Gottschalk (Father Wolfgang), Maggie Smith (Mother Superior), Lauryn Hill (Rita Watson), Brad Sullivan (Father Thomas), Alanna Ubach (Maria), Ryan Toby (Ahmal Mjomo Jamaael/Westley Glen James), Ron Johnson (Richard "Sketch" Pinshum), Jennifer "Love" Hewitt (Margaret), Devin Kamin (Frankie), Christian Fitzharris (Tyler Chase), Tanya Blount (Tanya), Mehran Marcos Sedghi (Marcos), Pat Crawford Brown (Choir Nun), Susan Browning (Choir Nun), Georgia Creighton (Choir Nun), Edith Diaz (Choir Nun), Ellen Albertini Dow (Choir Nun), Beth Fowler (Choir Nun), Prudence Wright Holmes (Choir Nun), Sheri Izzard (Choir Nun), Susan Johnson-Kehn (Choir Nun), Ruth Kobart (Choir Nun), Darlene Koldenhoven (Choir Nun), Carmen Zapata (Choir Nun), Andrea Robinson (The "Singing Voice" of Sister Mary Robert), Jenifer Lewis (Backup Singer #1), Pamala Tyson (Backup Singer #2), Sharon Brown (Backup Singer #3)

Buy Sister Act & Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit from Amazon.com:
2-Movie Collection Blu-ray + DVD • Double Feature 2-DVD Set

As many past recipients could tell you, winning a supporting actor or actress Oscar doesn't always launch or boost a career. But it can be the perfect springboard for superstardom. Few offer as much evidence of that as Whoopi Goldberg. Her scene-stealing turn in Ghost was comedic dynamite,
which practically everyone around the world saw and appreciated. Though she had headlined some movies before, now she was having major projects tailored to her talents. None of those vehicles fit as perfectly as the blockbuster 1992 comedy Sister Act.

Conceived by first-time writer Paul Rudnick, pitched to and rejected by Bette Midler, reworked by half a dozen scribes including Nancy Meyers, Carrie Fisher, and Robert Harling, and ultimately credited to non-entity "Joseph Howard", Sister Act is a classic high-concept fish out of water tale. Deloris Van Cartier (Goldberg) is one-third of The Ronelles, an undistinguished trio that performs at the Moonlite Lounge in Reno. Deloris' boyfriend, the married gangster Vince LaRocca (Harvey Keitel), has been stringing her along on plans for him to leave his wife. Just as Deloris is about to move on with her life, she witnesses the Vince-ordered murder of his police informant driver.

Sister Mary Clarence (Whoopi Goldberg) draws stares from the tough patrons of a bar. Reno gangster Vince LaRocca (Harvey Keitel) and his hitmen (Robert Miranda, Richard Portnow) are the catalyst behind Deloris entering the nunhood.

With Vince's hitmen (Robert Miranda and Richard Portnow) after her and shooting to kill, Deloris turns to the Reno police. Lt. Eddie Souther (Bill Nunn) offers her protection in exchange for testimony that will put Vince in jail for the long haul. Souther arranges for an unlikely relocation to the struggling Saint Katherine's Parish in San Francisco. Deloris Van Cartier, the Reno lounge singer who smokes, drinks, swears, and commits adultery, is now Sister Mary Clarence, a Carmelite nun accepting the vows of poverty, obedience, and chastity.

Mother Superior (Harry Potter's Maggie Smith) has grave doubts that this fast-living, fast-talking witness can blend in. You might wonder why she has to blend in and play the part of a disciplined convent nun. Well, you don't cast Whoopi Goldberg in a movie about just laying low.

"Mary Clarence" has trouble adjusting to the demanding work, unappetizing food, and early hours (lights out at 9 PM and waking up at 5 AM) of her new calling. And she appears to be a negative influence on the nun friends she makes: shy, young, tiny, more casually habited redhead Mary Robert (Wendy Makkena) and large, cheerful Mary Patrick (Kathy Najimy).

Using her lounge singer background, Sister Mary Clarence (Whoopi Goldberg) makes over St. Katherine's choir and brings out the best in her new nun friends (Kathy Najimy, Wendy Makkena).

Mother Superior decides to channel Deloris' musical background into bettering the nuns' choir. Accepting director duties from the old and traditional Mary Lazarus (Mary Wickes), Deloris instantly transforms the choir. Suddenly, everyone is on-key and able to harmonically perform mildly religious adaptations of pop hits from Deloris' stage show. The Motown hit "My Guy" becomes "My God." "I Will Follow Him" renders its object divine. With Deloris leading the way, even Latin chants become fun.

The lively numbers immediately spark a rise in church attendance, even hilariously leading four (homeless? prostitute?) girls in colorful early '90s garments off the street and into pew mid-Mass. The collection baskets are suddenly overflowing.
Even the tough community gets a makeover (graffiti -> street artwork) in a music video-like montage set to C+C Music Factory's "Just a Touch of Love." Everything is grand. Even the Pope schedules an appearance as part of his American visit. That can only mean that it's time for that opening threat to resurface, as Vince and his goons use a Reno PD leak to discover Deloris' whereabouts.

Upon its Memorial Day weekend opening, the fairly wholesome, highly entertaining Sister Act became a huge hit for Disney's Touchstone Pictures. Its $140 million domestic gross (the equivalent of a staggering $270 M today) bested all but two summer releases, the sequels Batman Returns and Lethal Weapon 3. Like those two films, Sister Act's success would inspire continuation, only a lot more quickly.

In one of the fastest turnarounds for a sequel not shot simultaneously or planned in advance, Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit reached theaters before the end of the following year, 1993. So far-fetched was Sister Act's premise that screenwriters could invent any reason imaginable to get Deloris Van Cartier back among the nuns. It's not as if the public expected realism from this franchise. Opening with a spirited, more warmly received medley than the first film's equivalent (Deloris is now headlining in Las Vegas), this sequel sees three of the nun friends attending a show and joining Deloris on stage. We soon have our reason: the nuns are having difficulty with the tough student body at Deloris' alma mater, St. Francis High School. A desperate Mother Superior has requested Deloris to work the same magic on the academy that she did on St. Katherine's. Naturally, she'll need to pose as a nun in order for the administration to accept her as a faculty member (the school is evidently not big on background checks).

Back in the role of Sister Mary Clarence, Deloris brings a little street credibility to the music class she takes over. Still, these tough, culturally diverse urban teens are no picnic. Comprised of such archetypes as the white gangster Frankay (Devin Kamin), the culturally enlightened Afrocentric "Ahmal" (Ryan Toby), the artist tired from his grocery bagging job (Ron Johnson), the image-obsessed princess (Jennifer "Love" Hewitt), and your standard-issue nerd (Christian Fitzharris), the class informs their new teacher that this is a "bird course" (meaning they "fly right through it"). Pages of their textbooks are crumpled up and stuck to the ceiling and they treat the period like free time.

Not anymore, though. Reforming this class takes a little more effort than improving St. Katherine's choir but it's a similar process. In fact, Mary Clarence turns her one music class (and curiously it is only one music class she seems to deal with) into a choir. The kids offer resistance, but naturally they come around and reveal they have all been hiding tremendous singing talent, especially the rebellious "diva with a 'tude" Rita (Grammy-winning solo artist, Fugees rapper, and tax evader Lauryn Hill), who drops out of the class for a while and lurks nearby.

The St. Francis High School choir (Alanna Ubach, Devin Kamin, Ron Johnson, Ryan Toby, Christian Fitzmorris, and Lauryn Hill) doubts they've got what it takes to win All State competition.

Because this is a movie, there must be some conflict. And there is, albeit the flimsy kind that doesn't do well with scrutiny. The Archdiocese is prepared to close St. Francis at the end of the semester, with new administrator Mr. Crisp (James Coburn) planning to turn the facility into a parking lot and take an early retirement. Those plans don't seem to come to fruition and soon, Mary Clarence's choir is to enter an all-state competition in Hollywood. That requires a fundraiser with more singing. It also requires Rita getting permission from her mother (Sheryl Lee Ralph), who forbids such singing, even confiscating Rita's tape recorder and headphones, preferring that she study and avoid the life of disappointment her late father led.

In the unlikely event that this isn't already crystal clear to you, yes, Sister Act 2 is an inspirational teacher movie. The convent life and secondary nuns from the first movie have been replaced by high schoolers. Still, this is one of the finer entries to that subgenre usually played more dramatically. It is riddled with clichιs and the save-the-school-with-song plot feels straight out of 1935. But somehow, someway, this sequel remains highly appealing. I am better suited to appreciating this film than first-time viewers because it was one of around five movies that filled up a long play VHS cassette during a Free HBO Weekend sometime around the end of 1994. Not yet bothered by the then-standard fullscreen presentation, I revisited all those movies, including Andre and Mrs. Doubtfire, with some frequency. I remember finding SA2 especially quotable and rewatchable (this despite not having seen the original movie probably more than twice). Even though I haven't seen SA2 in at least fifteen years, I still remembered a good number of witty teen exchanges and banter. I have to imagine they might be more likely to induce cringes than comfort in a first-time viewer and someone too old or not old enough to remember '90s youth culture. Nostalgia alone isn't making me overlook the sequel's faults; it still strikes me as just a fun movie.

In a number of ways, it is more fun than its predecessor, which nonetheless may be the better film and is certainly more likely to be recognized for its comedic worth. Sister Act 2 is able to get beyond the concept that drove much of the first film's laughs and just revel in these characters we've already warmed to. There is little action, no danger, and quite a bit more music. There is also a lot more of what I want to call "flava." Sister Act 2 is so utterly dated, but not in a bad way. It accurately captures the fashions, slang, and mannerisms of the time, when rap culture creeped into to the mainstream. That much hasn't really changed, with today's notion of pop frequently being classifiable as hip hop. In that sense, this is kind of ahead of its time and probably more appealing to today's youth than it should be, even if they don't remember the days of Hip Hop Hooray arm waves and unironic "yo momma" jokes.

Sister Mary Clarence (Whoopi Goldberg) addresses the miseducation of Rita Watson. Principal Father Maurice (Barnard Hughes) and administrator Mr. Crisp (James Coburn) aren't sure about Sister Mary Clarence.

Crediting the fictional Joseph Howard for characters, this sequel attributes its screenplay to three real people: the Touchstone comedy stalwart team of James Orr and Jim Cruickshank (3 Men and a Baby, Tough Guys, Mr. Destiny, and later Jonathan Taylor Thomas' Man of the House) along with TV veteran Judi Ann Mason ("A Different World", "Good Times"). With the original film's director Emile Ardolino (Dirty Dancing) moving onto the Macaulay Culkin version of The Nutcracker and the Bette Midler version of Gypsy (before dying quite suddenly and young from AIDS complications in November of 1993), Bill Duke, an actor who had recently graduated from a decade of directing television, assumed the helm. The personnel change doesn't result in any noticeable change in tone or quality; the high school setting and young street-smart cast distinguish this film from the predecessor that leaned heavily on the contrast between Whoopi Goldberg and monastic living.

I imagine that everyone who wasn't under the age of 18 in 1993 probably greatly preferred the first movie, while that youth demographic found more to enjoy in this sequel. The narrowed audience gives one explanation for why Sister Act 2 earned less than half of what its forebear made. Still, the domestic gross of $57 M was enough to put this sequel among the top 20 movies of 1993 and undoubtedly enough to turn a healthy profit.

The two Sister Act movies may not have been among the lucky few titles Disney treated to DVD upgrades, but they clearly have sold enough copies for the studio to take the trouble to releasing them to Blu-ray. Issued in June as part of a wave of Broadway-inspired Blu-rays (the original movie was recently adapted into an award-nominated stage musical in London and Broadway) that also happened to coincide with the first film's 20th Anniversary, the two movies were treated to a 2 Movie Collection Blu-ray + DVD combo pack. Like the Princess Diaries and Father of the Bride double features released just before it, this 3-disc set consists of one Blu-ray and two DVDs.

Sister Act & Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit: 2 Movie Collection Blu-ray + DVD combo cover art - click to buy from Amazon.com Blu-ray & DVD Details

1.85:1 Widescreen (DVDs Non-Anamorphic)
Blu-ray: 5.1 DTS-HD MA (English);
DVD: Sister Act: Dolby Surround 2.0 (English); Sister Act 2: Dolby Digital 5.1 (English); Both: Dolby Surround 2.0 (French)
Subtitles: English for Hearing Impaired; BD-only: Spanish
Blu-ray Extras Subtitled; DVD Movies Closed Captioned
Release Date: June 19, 2012 / Suggested Retail Price: $26.50 (Reduced from $29.99)
Three single-sided discs (1 BD-50, 1 DVD-9, and 1 DVD-5); Blue Keepcase
Still available as Double Feature 2-DVD Set ($14.99 SRP; September 11, 2007)
DVDs previously released on their own: Sister Act (November 6, 2001) and Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit (January 18, 2000)


Disney's catalog Blu-ray output this year has been kind of hit and miss, but you can certainly place both Sister Act movies in the hit column. These two transfers boast great picture quality. The 1.85:1 presentations are clean, sharp, vibrant, and detailed. This is among the best looking 1080p video I've seen for live-action movies from this era.
Each movie maintains its filmic look, complete with a tiny bit of grain. The sequel shows a little more grain, with the slightly lacking shots of its inspired end credits forgivable based on their optical nature. On the whole, both are highly satisfying. It's tough to imagine them ever looking better on Blu-ray or needing to.

Each film gets a winning 5.1 DTS-HD master audio soundtrack as well, which are both clear improvements over their respective Dolby Surround and 5.1 DVD mixes. While there isn't much in the way of directionality or striking sound effects, musical numbers are lively, especially SA2's rousing All-State performance. Though stripped of their existing French dubs on Blu-ray, the movies are joined by English SDH and Spanish subtitles, which unfortunately stop short of transcribing and translating song lyrics. Why Disney and Disney alone seems to fear legal action over subs that include lyrics, I don't know. I'm no lawyer, but it seems like if characters are singing words that have character and plot implications, the hard of hearing ought to know.

The DVDs in this package are the same ones released 11-12 years ago, which means that the films are sadly still non-anamorphic in standard definition. That is a tad unbelievable, but knowing how averted the studio is to reissuing live-action catalog, it's not surprising that the HD masters haven't been deemed worthy of using to author new DVDs.

Director Emile Ardolino directs "Sister Act" in a church in the making-of featurette. In character, Kathy Najimy and Wendy Makkena join R&B group Lady Soul in their music video for "If My Sister's in Trouble."


The Blu-ray includes two of the original film's DVD extras, still in standard definition.

"Inside Sister Act" (12:30) is a typical but good early-'90s promotional making-of featurette. It includes behind-the-scenes footage, film clips, and on-set interviews with director Emile Ardolino and actors Mary Wickes, Kathy Najimy, Wendy Makkena, Whoopi Goldberg, Eugene Graytak ("The Pope"), and Bill Nunn (but oddly not Maggie Smith or Harvey Keitel).

The music video for Lady Soul's "If My Sister's in Trouble" (3:59), a song barely heard in the film,
has Najimy and Makkena in full nun regalia dancing (and Wickes scowling) alongside the short-lived three-women R&B group featuring 9.9's Margo Thunder. Alternating between full color and artsy black & white, this is a real throwback and an essential companion to the film.

Those two extras can also be found on Sister Act's unchanged DVD, along with a music video for Delores (sic) and the Sisters' so-early-'90s "Follow Him" (3:00) remix comprised purely of fitting film clips, the film's original theatrical trailer (2:01), and a Sister Act 2 home video trailer (2:01). It seems like it would have been remarkably easy for the Blu-ray to squeeze on this additional 7 minutes of standard definition video, so your guess is as good as mine as to why it didn't. The preservation of these bonus features is one upside to the studio not taking the effort to strip down the DVDs to a state exaggeratedly inferior to the Blu-ray.

Like its cover art, the Blu-ray's menu employs Whoopi's original poster pose. The original Sister Act DVD's menu meanwhile places Whoopi inside a heavenly ring. "Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit", the first in the series to come to DVD, places menu listings next to recycled poster art.

Likewise unupdated, Sister Act 2's DVD retains its two bonus features, its original theatrical trailer (2:07) barely differing from the other disc's video trailer and some meaningless trailer-less "Film Recommendations", neither of which the packaging bothers to mention. This movie is in dire need of a class reunion, ideally for next year's 20th anniversary.
(With the way the film's crew and faculty cast members have been dying off, time is of the essence!) Unfortunately, Disney is one studio you can be assured will not do anything of the sort. Admittedly, there probably aren't all that many fans out there clamoring for such a gathering, but hopefully at least one entertainment magazine will think to attempt a photo shoot.

The Blu-ray opens with menu-inaccessible trailers for The Odd Life of Timothy Green and "Castle": The Complete Fourth Season, and an anti-smoking truth spot.

The Blu-ray's plain, bombastically-scored menu sets the cover image against an ethereal backdrop adapted from the original poster art. As always, Disney gives Blu-ray a slightly sour aftertaste by not supporting bookmarks or automatically resuming playback. At least it remembers where you left off if you didn't finish a movie viewing. The old DVDs' menus aren't much less sophisticated, with their mostly silent and all static 4:3 screens.

The standard Blu-ray case stacks the gray DVDs on the left across from the plain blue Blu-ray Disc. No inserts, slipcovers, or reverse side artwork is found here.

The once disapproving Reverend Superior Mother (Maggie Smith) begs Deloris (Whoopi Goldberg) to get back in the habit at the beginning of "Sister Act 2."


Both Sister Act movies are feel-good escapist fun that has brightened many a childhood and sick day over the past twenty years. I'm glad and a little surprised to find that these two light comedies hold up as well as I remember them. They may be kind of corny and obvious, but they remain highly entertaining.

This 2 Movie Collection's Blu-ray exceeds high expectations with its stunning feature presentations and meets low ones with its selective supplements. At least this one package gives you every one of the movies' discs from this century, even if the non-anamorphic presentations on the old DVDs still underwhelm. That those recycled platters are factored into the list price here is mildly troubling. Once it comes down to the $15 range that other studios would have introduced it at, this set will be easy to recommend.

Buy Sister Act & Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit from Amazon.com: Blu-ray + DVD • 2-DVD Set

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Early '90s on Blu-ray: Newsies • Hocus Pocus • A League of Their Own • Father of the Bride (2 Movie Collection) • Beauty and the Beast
Nuns: The Mighty Macs • The Three Stooges • Once Upon a Time: The Complete First Season
1990s: Mickey Mouse Club: Best of Britney, Justin & Christina • Mrs. Doubtfire • Full House: The Complete Seventh Season
High School: Clueless • The Princess Diaries • Glee: The Complete First Season • Prom • Footloose

The Cast of Sister Act:
Whoopi Goldberg: Ghost • The Lion King • Toy Story 3 • Homie Spumoni • For Colored Girls
Maggie Smith: Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Part 2 • Becoming Jane • Gnomeo & Juliet
Mary Wickes: Sigmund and the Sea Monsters: Season One • White Christmas • The Hunchback of Notre Dame
Wendy Makkena & Michael Jeter: Air Bud | Harvey Keitel: Taxi Driver • Life on Mars: The Complete Series

Sister Act Songs List: The Ronelles - "(Love Is Like A) Heat Wave"/"My Guy"/"I Will Follow Him ('Chariot')", Fontella Bass - "Rescue Me", Dee Dee Sharp - "Gravy", Etta James - "Roll With Me Henry", Deloris and the Sisters - "Shout", "Homalone", C&C Music Factory - "Just a Touch of Love (Everyday)", Lady Soul - "If My Sister's in Trouble", "Bar Nun"

Sister Act: Music from the Original Motion Picture Soundtrack: Buy CD at Amazon.com

Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit Songs List: Whoopi Goldberg - "The Mother of All Medleys" ("Love Child"/"Please Mr. Postman"/"I Can't Help Myself (Sugar Pie, Honey Bunch"/"Stop in the Name of Love"/"Bad Girls"/"Nowhere to Run"/"I Will Follow Him"/"Can't Turn You Loose"/"Le Freak"/"Shop Around"/"Devil with the Blue Dress"/"Proud Mary"/"Itsy Bitsy Teenie Weenie Yellow Polka Dot Bikini"/"Mr. Big Stuff"/"The Hustle"/"We Are Family"/"My Guy"/"Shotgun"/"For the Love of Money"); Ron Johnson, Lauryn Hill and the Classroom Kids - "Who's Got the Flo", Whoopi Goldberg and the Nuns - "Ball of Confusion (That's What the World Is Today)", Valeria Andrews and Ryan Toby - "Wake Up and Pay Attention", Alanna Ubach - "Love Boat (Main Title)", Hi-Five - "Never Should Have Let You Go", Tanya Blount and Lauryn Hill - "His Eye on the Sparrow", Ryan Toby with the St. Francis Choir - "Oh, Happy Day", Whoopi Goldberg - "Get Up Offa That Thing", Whoopi Goldberg and the Nuns - "Dancing in the Street", The Rock Theatre Group - "In the Still of the Night", The Rock Theatre Group - "Barbara Allen (Traditional)", The Chapman College Choir - "Ode to Joy", "Lord, Send a Revival"; Ryan Toby, Lauryn Hill, Devin Kamin, Ron Johnson - "Joyful, Joyful" ("What Have You Done for Me Lately"/"It's Me Again God"/"O.P.P."); Nuttin' Nyce - "Wandering Eyes"; The Cast - "Ain't No Mountain High Enough", Aretha Franklin - "A Deeper Love"

Sister Act 2: Back in the Habit: Songs from the Motion Picture Soundtrack: Buy CD at Amazon.com

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Reviewed October 25, 2012.

Text copyright 2012 DVDizzy.com. Images copyright 1992-1993 Touchstone Pictures and 2000-2012 Touchstone Home Entertainment and Buena Vista Home Entertainment.
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