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 Prince of Persia - the Sands of Time XVID

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  Prince of Persia - the Sands of Time XVID
Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time is a 2010 fantasy-adventure film written by Jordan Mechner, Boaz Yakin, Doug Miro, and Carlo Bernard; directed by Mike Newell; produced by Jerry Bruckheimer and distributed by Walt Disney Pictures. The film is a retelling of the 2003 video game of the same name, developed and released by Ubisoft Montreal.

The film stars Jake Gyllenhaal as Prince Dastan, Gemma Arterton as Princess Tamina, Ben Kingsley as Nizam, and Alfred Molina as Sheik Amar.

The film has the same title as the video game Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time, and is primarily based on it. Elements from Prince of Persia: Warrior Within and Prince of Persia: The Two Thrones, two other titles from the Prince of Persia video game franchise, are also incorporated.

Contents [hide]
1 Plot
2 Cast
3 Production
3.1 Filming
3.2 Soundtrack
4 Marketing
5 Release
6 Reception
6.1 Box office
6.2 Home Media
7 Cultural references
8 References
9 External links

[edit] Plot
This article's plot summary may be too long or overly detailed. Please help improve it by removing unnecessary details and making it more concise. (May 2010)

Dastan, an orphan in the Persian Empire, performs an act of courage in a public market place and is adopted by the king because of it. Fifteen years later, Dastan, his royal-blooded foster brothers, Tus (Richard Coyle) and Garsiv (Toby Kebbell), and his uncle, Nizam (Ben Kingsley) are planning an attack on the sacred city of Alamut, which is believed to be selling weapons to Persias enemies. Despite his doubts as to whether they should attack a sacred city and his orders to avoid the front-line of the fighting, Dastan leads a surprise attack that succeeds in allowing the Persian army to breach the walls of Alamut. In the confusion, the princess of Alamut, Tamina, instructs one of her guards to take a dagger from a shrine to safety. During the fight, however, Dastan defeats this guard, and steals the dagger. Alamut falls to the Persians and Tamina is captured. In order to pacify the captured city, Tus suggests that he and Tamina marry, which she agrees to only upon seeing that the dagger has fallen into Dastans possession.

When Sharaman (Ronald Pickup), the king of Persia, arrives at Alamut, he reproaches Tus, his eldest son, for having made the decision to attack the city and although proud of Dastan, chides him for not doing the right thing, as he did before. He suggests that Dastan, rather than Tus, should marry Tamina. Prince Dastan unknowingly presents a poisoned robe, given to him by Tus, to his father, who dies upon donning it. Dastan is blamed for the kings murder and flees Alamut with Princess Tamina. In their first camp, Tamina attempts to kill the prince and recover the dagger, during which Dastan finds out that the dagger can reverse time. During their journey, the duo meet a shady ostrich racing-organizer and tax-averse entrepreneur, Sheik Amar (Alfred Molina), with his knife-throwing African friend Seso (Steve Toussaint). Dastan offers Tamina up as a slave in return for supplies; however, Amar betrays him because he recognizes him as the murderer of the king, for whom there is an obscene reward being offered. Dastan and Tamina escape and return to Persia for King Sharamans funeral; here, Dastan attempts to convince his uncle Nizam that he did not kill his father. Dastan discovers that Tamina has taken the Dagger; however, he then notices Nizams hands are burned. Garsiv and the city guards appear and attack Dastan and he is forced to escape.

Dastan catches up with Tamina and explains that the villainous brother of the King, Nizam, was behind the murder. Once Tamina finally explains everything about the Dagger, Dastan realizes why Nizam wants the Dagger of Time: to use it with the massive Sandglass to go back in time and undo saving Sharaman from a lion so he could become king. He fabricated the false allegations that Alamut had been dealing weapons to Persias enemies so that he would have the opportunity to search the city for the Sandglass. However, opening the Sandglass will trigger an apocalyptic sandstorm that would end the world. Meanwhile, Nizam tries to convince Garsiv and Tus Dastan is trying to overthrow them and should be killed immediately; when this fails, he hires the Hassansins, a group of highly skilled warriors who once served as hired killers for Persian royalty, to slay Dastan.

Dastan and Tamina are again captured by Sheik Amar and Seso, seeking to rebuild his ruined business by turning them in for the enormous bounty. But that night, when everyone is asleep, the Hassansin leader (Gísli Örn Gararsson) attacks the group by controlling a number of vipers. Many of the group die, but Dastan uses the Dagger and manages to kill all the snakes and saves everyone. The next day, the pair accompanied by Sheik and Seso travel to the secret sanctuary in the mountains near India, where it is possible to seal away the Dagger. However, they run into Garsivs men. Dastan manages to persuade his brother that he is innocent, only for Garsiv to be fatally wounded by a Hassansin. The Hassansins attack, killing most of the group, while Dastan and Tamina sneak away to the secret place where they can hide the Dagger. Tamina says she is ready to give up her life to protect the Dagger, but Dastan stops her and tells her that he is not ready for her to die. They share a silent and romantic moment, but they are found and attacked and the Hassansin leader manages to snatch the Dagger of Time from Tamina. However, Dastan is saved from the last Hassansin by Garsiv, who then dies of his wounds.

The group returns to Alamut to reveal the truth about Nizam and the Dagger to Tus. They learn that the dagger is being guarded by one of the Hassansins. Seso volunteers for the task of defeating the Hassasin and recovering the dagger. He defeats the Hassansin in a duel but is himself moratlly wounded. He manages to fling the dagger down to Dastan before he is taken by the soldiers rushing in at the alarm. Dastan confronts Tus and explains the Daggers mechanics to him and then kills himself; Tus brings Dastan back to life by rewinding time and realizes his brother has been innocent all along. Soon after, however, Nizam arrives and kills Tus, leaving his Hassansin guard to kill Dastan. The Dagger is once again in Nizams hands, but Dastan manages to defeat the Hassansin with Taminas help. Nizam goes to the Sandglass caves beneath Alamut, as Dastan and Tamina take a more secret route: an underground tunnel. After a short battle with the Hassansins leader, fatally wounding him and sending him plummeting to his death in a chasm, Dastan and Tamina kiss for the first time. They then reach Nizam before he can pierce the Sandglass with the Dagger, but he knocks Tamina and Dastan over the edge. Dastan grabs hold of Tamina; knowing he cannot stop Nizam and also save her. Tamina tells Dastan to let her go because it is his destiny to save them, but Dastan refuses to let her go. Tamina professes her love for Dastan, wishing they could have been together, and lets go, plummeting to her death and sacrificing herself to stop Nizam. Heartbroken, Dastan watches her fall. Driven to fight on, Dastan manages to pull himself up. Nizam stabs the Sandglass with the Dagger, but Dastan grabs hold and opens the Dagger, rather than activating it, causing the Sands of Time to flow through freely, rather than destroying the world. Time reverses to when Dastan first obtained the Dagger, now fully aware of all that has occurred.

Dastan stops the siege of Alamut, revealing Nizams treachery; Nizam attacks Dastan, but is killed by Tus. After apologizing for the ransacking of her city, Tus suggests that perhaps Tamina should become Dastans wife as a sign of good will. The Prince returns the Dagger of Time to her, which changes Taminas view of Dastan. Later on, the two take a walk together, and Dastan and Tamina have a small conversation, in which Dastan hints at his knowledge of the Daggers powers and tells Tamina that he looks forward to a future with her.

[edit] Cast
Jake Gyllenhaal as Prince Dastan, the youngest of the three Princes of Persia who learns about the powers of the Dagger of Time. He serves as the protagonist in the film.
Gemma Arterton as Princess Tamina, the young ruler of the sacred city of Alamut who goes along with Dastan on his journey to clear his name from the Kings murder.
Ben Kingsley as Nizam, King Sharaman's brother and adviser, who comes up with a plan of treason to obtain the Dagger of Time and use it to turn back time to kill Sharaman and make himself become King of Persia. He serves as the primary antagonist of the film.
Alfred Molina as Sheik Amar, a local ostrich racing-organizer and tax-averse entrepreneur.
Ronald Pickup as King Sharaman, the ruler of Persia who adopts Dastan into the royal family after witnessing his act of courage in the marketplace.
Steve Toussaint as Seso, one of Sheiks closest friends, capable of throwing knives and daggers in pinpoint accuracy.
Richard Coyle as Tus, the oldest of the three Princes of Persia.
Toby Kebbell as Garsiv, the second oldest of the three Princes of Persia.
Reece Ritchie as Bis
Gísli Örn Gararsson as Zolm, the Leader of the Hassansins, hired by Nizam to locate Dastan and kill him, as well as locating the Dagger and bringing it back to Nizam.
William Foster as Young Dastan
[edit] Production
In March 2004, the production company Jerry Bruckheimer Films sought to acquire feature film rights to the 2003 video game Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time with the film to be distributed by Walt Disney Pictures. Under John August as executive producer, the series creator Jordan Mechner was hired to write the script. Producer Jerry Bruckheimers Pirates of the Caribbean film trilogy served as a touchstone in how a theme park ride was converted into a film franchise. According to Mechner, Rather than do a straight beat-for-beat adaptation of the new videogame, were taking some cool elements from the game and using them to craft a new story.[3] Mechner previously considered producing an animated film based on the games, but could not resist Disney and Bruckheimers offer.[4] In February 2006, Disney hired screenwriter Jeffrey Nachmanoff to write a new script for Prince of Persia.[5]

Early in 2007, Disney announced Prince of Persia as one of its tentpole films and by June had scheduled a release date for July 10, 2009, before having a final script or any actors attached.[6] By November 2007, Disney entered negotiations with Mike Newell to direct the film based on a script by Mechner and Nachmanoff, though the studio held off production until the 2007-2008 Writers Guild of America strike was resolved.[7] Newell was fond of Bruckheimers films,[8] and loved the exciting [and] immensely romantic script, which reminded him of Lost Horizon. His assistant played the video games and gave the director key details.[9] Mechner, in writing the script, re-conceived the storyline to shift the perspective from the interactive one experienced by video gamers to the non-interactive experience by film audiences. The screenwriter left out elements of the Prince of Persia video games Warrior Within and The Two Thrones and did not anticipate including these elements in the films possible sequels.[4]

When filming began, the films release date was postponed to May 28, 2010, with the studio seeking enough time for the post-production process in designing the films special effects. The profit margin on the Pirates of the Caribbean films was compromised by overspending as special effects teams rushed to complete the films for their release dates.[10] Variety also ascribed the postponement to avoiding the potential 2008 Screen Actors Guild strike so the studio could ensure that the film leads to a mega-franchise similar to its successful Pirates of the Caribbean series.[11] Other reasons for the release date change were that the film was originally scheduled a week before Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen, and Disney needed more time to co-ordinate its marketing campaign.[12] Gyllenhaal claims he over-prepared[13] for the role, gaining five or six pounds of muscle.[13] The actor says, I never knew how much they were going to ask me to do, so I just made sure Id be hopefully able to do anything.[13] Gemma Arterton was announced to play the role of protagonist Tamina,[12] and Arterton reported she practiced horse back riding in Madrid before filming.[14] Sir Ben Kingsley was to portray the films antagonist, Nizam.[15] Alfred Molina was to portray a character named Sheik Amar, who becomes a mentor to the prince.[16] Toby Kebbell was to play Prince Garsiv, Dastans brother, and head of the Persian army.[17] The leading characters of the film all speak with a recognisable British English accent, albeit with a slight Middle Eastern colour.

[edit] Filming
In March 2008, director Mike Newell selected Morocco as a shooting location for Prince of Persia and also planned to film in Pinewood Studios. Production was scheduled to begin in mid-June 2008.[18] By May 2008, actors Jake Gyllenhaal and Gemma Arterton were cast into the lead roles. With a new script by Jordan Mechner, Doug Miro, Carlo Bernard, and Boaz Yakin, filming began in July 2008 in Morocco as well as London.[12] Eight weeks were spent in Morocco before the first unit moved to Pinewood.[13] Unlike other Disney films being made at the time, filming was not done in three dimensions, nor was the film converted into 3-D during post production.[19]

[edit] Soundtrack
Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time

Soundtrack by Harry Gregson-Williams
Released May 17, 2010

Genre Score, Soundtrack
Length 66:26
Label Walt Disney Records
Alanis Morissette composed the theme song for the film, named I Remain.[20] The score was written by composer Harry Gregson-Williams.

Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time Soundtrack (66:26)
No. Title Length
1. The Prince of Persia   5:20
2. Raid On Alamut   6:32
3. Tamina Unveiled   2:34
4. The King and His Sons   2:59
5. Dastan and Tamina Escape   4:31
6. Journey Through the Desert   2:55
7. Ostrich Race   0:59
8.Running from Sheikh Amar   3:27
9. Trusting Nizam   4:37
10. Visions of Death   1:46
11. So, Youre Going To Help Me?   2:20
12. The Oasis Ambush   1:54
13. Hassansin Attack   2:59
14. Return To Alamut   3:05
15. No Ordinary Dagger   4:39
16. The Passages   3:09
17. The Sands of Time   3:58
18. Destiny   3:38
19. I Remain (performed by Alanis Morissette, written by Alanis Morissette and Mike Elizondo) 4:57

[edit] Marketing

Mechner, Gyllenhaal, Bruckheimer, and Newell at a panel promoting the film at WonderCon 2010.The Prince of Persia poster made its debut as a background prop in a 2009 Bruckheimer production, Confessions of a Shopaholic, similar to how Warner Brothers incorporated poster for various developed but never filmed projects based on their comic-book characters in I Am Legend.[21] The week of Confessions of a Shopaholics release, Disney signed a merchandising deal with Lego for the film.[22]

The trailer was released on the internet on November 2, 2009. In the trailer, it is shown that Nizam has released the Sands of Time (via the dagger) to destroy the Kingdom, thus forcing Dastan to take back the dagger and retrieve it to the Secret Guardian Temple, along with Princess Tamina. It also shows that using the dagger will cause half of the Princes body to become flamed, a homage to the element in Prince of Persia: The Two Thrones (where the Prince is possessed by the Sands of Time). Disney will also release merchandise such as action figures, sets, costumes and a replica Dagger Of Time. It will also release a graphic novel called Prince of Persia: Before the Sandstorm, which will act as a prequel to the film. Also, a video game is being developed by Ubisoft Montreal titled Prince of Persia: The Forgotten Sands that will be released alongside the film; however, the games story is unrelated to the film, and instead serves as a interquel to the first two games in the Sands of Time trilogy.

[edit] Release
Disneys marketing strategy included a step by step release of the film. Prince of Persia was released first in Europe, with its world premiere held in Westfield, London, UK on May 9 then premiered on May 19, 2010 in Italy, France, the Netherlands, Norway, Denmark, Sweden and Finland, and on May 20 in Germany.[23] It was released on May 21 in the United Kingdom, Spain, Bulgaria, Poland, and Turkey. It was released in Australia, Hong Kong, Malaysia, and the Philippines on May 27. The film was not released in the United States until May 28 in order to try and profit from the potentially higher audience on Memorial Day weekend. It was also released in Ghana, India, Romania and Nigeria on May 28.

[edit] Reception
The film received generally mixed reviews. Review aggregate Rotten Tomatoes reports that 37% of critics have given the film a positive review based on 200 reviews, with an average score of 5/10.[24] The critical consensus is: It doesnt offer much in the way of substance, but Prince of Persia is a suitably entertaining swashbucklerand a substantial improvement over most video game adaptations.[25] Another review aggregate, Metacritic, which calculates an average rating based on reviews from mainstream critics, gave a score of 50/100.[26] Chicago Sun-Times film critic Roger Ebert gave the film two stars out of four and wrote, The two leads are not inspired. Jake Gyllenhaal could make the cover of a muscle mag, but he plays Dastan as if harboring Spider-Mans doubts and insecurities. [27] Film critic David Roark of Relevant Magazine, on the other hand, gave the film a positive review and wrote: Newell has unquestionably accomplished what he set out to do, which is ridiculous, silly and forgettable, but amusing nonetheless. [28] On Rotten Tomatoes Prince of Persia is the highest rated live-action movie based on a video game and its currently sitting at 2, behind only the animated Final Fantasy: The Spirits Within.[29] Audiences reaction has been mainly positive, scoring a 71% approval rating from RottenTomatoes users, an 8/10 average from Metacritic users, and a 6.9 average on Imdb.

[edit] Box office
Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time, which, according to Disney and Jerry Bruckheimer, was supposed to be the new Pirates of the Caribbean, debuted 3 at the box office behind Shrek Forever After and Sex and the City 2 with 30.1 million in its first 3-day weekend of release. It is also the third highest opening for a video game adaptation, behind Lara Croft: Tomb Raider and Pokémon: The First Movie. Internationally, the film grossed 18 million in its first week, when it opened in 19 major European countries.[30] Prince of Persia debuted at 1 in these countries, except UK where it lost the top spot to StreetDance 3D. A week later the film was released in the rest of the world and it grossed $59 million in total of 47 countries,[31] becoming the leader of worldwide box office, while reaching the 1 spot in 41 of the 47 countries.[32]

As of August 8, 2010, the film has earned $89,836,594 in the United States and $238,415,574 in foreign countries with a total worldwide gross of $328,252,168 and has become the highest-grossing video game movie ever.[2] Domestically, on June 27, 2010, its 31st day of release, it surpassed Pokémon: The First Movie to become the second highest-grossing video game adaptation, still behind Lara Croft: Tomb Raider.[33] Its also 9 on the Top 10 highest-grossing films of 2010 internationally.

[edit] Home Media
Walt Disney Studios Home Entertainment will release a single disc DVD, a single disc Blu-ray, and a 3 disc Blu-ray combo-pack in the US on September 14, 2010.[34][35]

[edit] Cultural references
The movie is based on characters and cultural elements of the game, which in turn is loosely based on characters of Persian mythology such as the Shahnameh (or the Book of Kings, and a famous legend involving Malik-Shah I, Nizam al-Mulk, and Hassan-i Sabbah in Persian literature. The name Dastan e.g. is derived from Rostam Dastan, a hero in the Shahnameh. In the film it was chosen as a name; however, Dastan is an adjective in ancient Persian meaning hero, therefore Rostam Dastan means Rostam the Hero. Tamina (from Tahmina), and Garsiv (from Garsivaz) are also names from the Shahnameh. Roger Ebert seemed to think that Dastans character is reminiscent of the character of Ali Baba and the 40 Thieves of Baghdad from One Thousand and One Nights.[27]

[edit] References
^ Fritz, Ben (May 27, 2010). Movie Projector: Sex and the City ladies to rule over Prince of Persia. Los Angeles Times (Tribune Company). http://latimesblogs.latimes.com/entertainmentnewsbuzz/2010/05/sex-and-the-city-2-to-rule-over-prince-of-persia.html. Retrieved May 27, 2010. It appears that Persia wont draw enough men, however, to make good on its hefty production budget of about $200 million.  
a b Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time (2010). Box Office Mojo (Internet Movie Database). http://www.boxofficemojo.com/movies/?page=main&id=princeofpersia.htm. Retrieved June 6, 2010.  
Bing, Jonathan; Cathy Dunkley (March 3, 2004). Jerry preps game plan for'Sands. Variety (Reed Business Information). http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117901177.html?categoryid=1238&cs=1&s=h&p=0. Retrieved July 14, 2008.  
^ a b Vejvoda, Jim (July 25, 200. SDCC 08: Mechner Talks Persia Movie. IGN (News Corporation). http://movies.ign.com/articles/893/893812p1.html. Retrieved August 6, 2008.  
Gardner, Chris (February 26, 2006). Scribe goes into action for Disney. Variety (Reed Business Information). http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117938892.html?categoryid=13&cs=1. Retrieved July 14, 2008.  
McNary, Dave (July 13, 2007). Hollywood films dating game. Variety (Reed Business Information). http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117968535.html?categoryid=13&cs=1. Retrieved July 14, 2008.  
Fleming, Michael (November 7, 2007). Disney, Bruckheimer talking Prince. Variety (Reed Business Information). http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117975541.html?categoryid=13&cs=1. Retrieved July 14, 2008.  
Prince of Persia Movie Update. ReelzChannel (Hubbard Broadcasting Corporation). November 11, 2007. http://www.reelzchannel.com/movie/241218/prince-of-persia-the-sands-of-time?clipid=29217. Retrieved October 12, 2008.  
Topel, Fred (November 12, 2007). Mike Newell Drops Early Prince of Persia Details!. Rotten Tomatoes (News Corporation). http://uk.rottentomatoes.com/m/prince_of_persia_sands_of_time/news/1688182/mike_newell_drops_early_prince_of_persia_details. Retrieved October 12, 2008.  
Hill, Jim (August 10, 200. Monday Mouse Watch: Why did Disney push back Prince of Persia?. Jim Hill Media (LLC). http://jimhillmedia.com/blogs/jim_hill/archive/2008/08/10/monday-mouse-watch-why-did-disney-push-back-prince-of-persia.aspx. Retrieved October 12, 2008.  
McClintock, Pamela (July 31, 200. Disney pushes Persia to 2010. Variety (Reed Business Information). http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117989907.html?categoryid=13&cs=1&nid=2564. Retrieved August 1, 2008.  
a b c Graser, Marc (May 20, 200. Jake Gyllenhaal is Disney's Prince. Variety (Reed Business Information). http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117986171.html?categoryid=1079&cs=1. Retrieved July 14, 2008.  
a b c d Jake Gyllenhaal as the Prince of Persia. Entertainment Tonight (CBS Television Distribution). November 13, 2008. http://www.etonline.com/news/2008/11/67668/. Retrieved November 14, 2008.  
Gemma Arterton Interview. MI6.co.uk. L.P.. November 12, 2008. http://mi6.co.uk/sections/articles/bond_22_qos_interview_arterton.php3?t=qos&s=qos&id=02082. Retrieved November 13, 2008.  
Graser, Marc (June 5, 200. Ben Kingsley joins Prince of Persia. Variety (Reed Business Information). http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117986935.html?categoryid=1043&cs=1. Retrieved July 14, 2008.  
Fleming, Michael (June 2, 200. Alfred Molina joins Prince of Persia. Variety (Reed Business Information). http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117986761.html?categoryid=13&cs=1. Retrieved July 14, 2008.  
Floyd, Bobbie. Toby Kebbell interview. Little White Lies. http://www.littlewhitelies.co.uk/interviews/toby-kebbell-interview/. Retrieved January 8, 2009.  
Jaafar, Ali (March 6, 200. Newell takes Persia to Morocco. Variety (Reed Business Information). http://www.variety.com/article/VR1117981952.html?categoryid=13&cs=1. Retrieved July 14, 2008.  
^ "Jerry Bruckheimer Debuts ‘Prince of Persia’ Poster Within His Own Film, ‘Confessions Of A Shopaholic". MTV Movies Blog (Viacom). January 25, 2009. http://moviesblog.mtv.com/2009/01/25/jerry-bruckheimer-debuts-prince-of-persia-poster-within-his-own-film-confessions-of-a-shopoholic/. Retrieved January 25, 2009.  
^ "Disney and LEGO Group Announce Strategic Licensing Relationship". PR Newswire. February 15, 2009. http://sev.prnewswire.com/retail/20090215/SF7109415022009-1.html. Retrieved February 15, 2009.  
Prince of Persia on allocine.fr, Prince of Persia on moviepilot.de
Prince of Persia: The Sands of Times reviews at Rotten Tomatoes. Rotten Tomatoes. IGN. http://beta.rottentomatoes.com/m/prince_of_persia_sands_of_time/. Retrieved 2010-06-09.  
Prince of Persia: The Sands of Times reviews at Rotten Tomatoes. Rotten Tomatoes. IGN. http://beta.rottentomatoes.com/m/prince_of_persia_sands_of_time/. Retrieved 2010-06-09.  
Prince of Persia: The Sands of Times reviews at Metacritic.com. Metacritic. CBS Interactive. http://www.metacritic.com/film/titles/princeofpersia?q=prince%20of%20persia. Retrieved 2010-05-21.  
a b Ebert, Roger. Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time : rogerebert.com : Reviews. rogerebert.com. Sun-Time Media Group. http://rogerebert.suntimes.com/apps/pbcs.dll/article?AID=/20100526/REVIEWS/100529984. Retrieved May 28, 2010.  
^ "Prince of Persia: The Sands of Times Review". Relevant Magazine. http://www.relevantmagazine.com/culture/film/reviews/21720-prince-of-persia.  
^ Best Video Game Adaptations
^ "'Prince of Persia' weaker than hoped for in foreign debut". Los Angeles Times. http://articles.latimes.com/2010/may/24/entertainment/la-et-boxoffice-sidebar-20100524.  
^ http://www.reuters.com/article/idUSN3024385220100530
Prince reigns over Sex and Shrek worldwide. The Independent (London). May 31, 2010. http://www.independent.co.uk/arts-entertainment/films/prince-reigns-over-sex-and-shrek-worldwide-1987748.html.  
^ http://boxofficemojo.com/movies/?page=daily&id=princeofpersia.htm
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