The family reputation was tarnished through time, so taking upon myself to right the wrongs, teaching beckoned with relative ease. It wasn’t for long, as my Grandfather’s diary resurfaced, luring me into his rundown Castle with its myriad of secrets. It wasn’t without peril; the one-eyed man assigned to help me was always sneaking up on me, the Castle Guardian always seemed to be trailed by whinnying horses and even the busty Research Assistant kept giving me those eyes. I could only think about one thing only when that happened.
Peter Jackson is no stranger to our movie whorehouse here at CHUD, and his King Kong (read Devin’s review and then George’s review here) is a labor of love from one of the de facto visualists of our time. Jackson and his WETA geniuses have created a wholly inspirational creation, one that will stand the test of time amongst the creations the digital artists have dreamt up as cinema morphs into its future state. Andy Serkis’ Kong performance is nothing short of revealing and a treat for the inner child in all of us. In fact, had I been much younger, Kong might have been the greatest experience I could ever hoped for in theatres last year (Jurassic Park still holds a high place in my shriveled heart) so it’s only natural to think my preternatural self would have sported a Skull Island-shattering happy rise. Jackson, working in the bulging mold of days past (Kong is a scant 187 minutes), brings a timeless quality to his film, one that’s roundly original and entirely thrilling. But it’s within his script, written alongside with Philippa Boyens, that several items become muddied – especially with specific characters that you invest so much in and disappear without any notice at the end. Those are mere shortcomings, however, in a film so filled with visual insanities; it’s just a feast for your eyes and ears.
Tell Herb to get the Camera – with:
- The single-disc edition, which contains nothing!
- The Volkswagen Toureg & King Kong (Special Edition)
- Feature – Wish You Were Here (Special Edition)
- A special introduction by Peter Jackson (Special Edition)
- Post-Production Diaries: Director Peter Jackson takes you on an unforgettable journey revealing virtually every aspect of post-production with nearly three hours of exclusive behind the scenes footage (Special Edition)
- Kong’s New York, 1933 – 1930s New York comes alive in this fascinating piece that explores vaudeville, the skyscraper boom, the construction of the Empire State building and more (Special Edition)
- Skull Island: A Natural History – Travel to treacherous Skull Island with Peter Jackson and his crew (Special Edition)
It should be noted that the Special Edition is currently retailing for $5.00 MORE than the single disc Edition on Amazon.com (click on our cover art) – or if you’re feeling lucky it’s $16.99 at Tower.com. I seriously believe that choice is a no-brainer, but there are some out there most Zombies would keep on passin’ by. Additionally, Warner re-releases the masterpiece that is the original 1933 King Kong in a single-disc Edition, although make sure to check out their King Kong Collection with Son of Kong and Mighty Joe Young, classics in their own right.
I’m a giant sucker for beautifully photographed splendorous epics, so you’d think Memoirs of a Geisha (read the inebriated thoughts of our crazies on our MBs here) would have wet my underdeveloped whistle. While it almost did, there’re nagging thoughts after taking Golden’s filmed novel into consideration – it’s friggin’ long and stodgy. It’s also somewhat stereotypical in terms of characters represented on screen – this is certainly an American – Chicago Director Rob Marshall’s adaptation of what he thinks occurred during the build up to great War. Combining all of the sweeping majestically filmed elements (credit that to Cinematographer Dion Beebe) with an enchanting John Williams score (along with Munich this was his year to lose) to create a largely representational story of a young girl (Ziyi Zhang) sold into Geisha slavery at the behest of her parents. As she continually grows into a stunning thespian, Zhang finds herself under the Geisha tutelage of Michelle Yeoh and works her way into being cared for by The Chairman – Ken motherfuckin’ Watanabe (he’s Tony the Tiger great). Marshall’s master craftsman-like abilities do not disappoint, but as a whole the presented splendor leaves a small void that isn’t quite filled by your cinematic alcohol-esque addiction.
Your honorable Sister tells you to cut your leg – with:
- Audio commentary with Rob Marshall, and co-Producer John DeLuca
- Production audio commentary with Costume Design Colleen Atwood, Production Design John Myhre and Editor Pietro Scalia
- "Sayuri’s Other Journey: From the Novel to the Screen" featurette – Novelist Arthur Golden and the filmmakers discuss the 8-year journey of turning the best-selling book into an award winning film
- "The Road to Japan" featurette – the filmmakers travel to Japan to experience the places in Kyoto that are featured in the book and discuss the challenges of shooting in some of Japan’s most sacred locations
- "Geisha Bootcamp" featurette – A behind the scenes look at how the actresses learned the art of becoming geisha
- "Building the Hanamachi" featurette – Recreating the entire village of old Kyoto in a pasture in Southern California
- "The Look of a Geisha" featurette – The most famous Geisha were considered to be the supermodels of their time, learn the ancient secrets and modern twists to creating their hair, makeup and wardrobe for the film
- "The Music of Memoirs" featurette – John Williams, Yo-Yo Ma and Itzhak Perlman discuss the creative process of composing the Golden Globe® winning score
- "A Geisha’s Dance" featurette – We’ll follow the entire process of staging these dances, from research into authentic geisha dance (illustrated with the archival footage that served as inspiration) through conception, casting sessions, rehearsals, on-the-set rehearsals, filming, and the final version in the movie
- "The World of the Geisha" featurette – A look at the history of this secret world, from its ancient origins up to the geisha of today
- "The Way of the Sumo" featurette – Explore the fascinating history of this ancient sport and meet some of today’s Sumo Wrestling champions
- "Rob Marshall" featurette – An in-depth look at Director Rob Marshall
- "A Day with Chef Nobu Matsuhisa" featurette – World-renowned Chef Nobu Matsuhisa discusses his role in Memoirs and shares some of his favorite recipes
Perhaps MTV and Interscope should have used Little Otik instead of 50 Cent, making his acting debut in Get Rich or Die Tryin’ (read Devin’s review). 50’s charismatic, make no mistake about that, but as a Raptor trying hard out there he becomes incredibly wooden and thoroughly straight-laced as opposed to others; Ludacris being the prime example of some interesting talent. Using the same 8 Mile formula, the filmmakers here put their faith into In America/My Left Foot’s Jim Sheridan, arguably most known for his hard-hitting gangsta style punctuated with hardcore characters (my man D-Day Lewis showed us no mercy, G). He’s no slouch either, as Sheridan jibba-jabs a massive mainstream uppercut into the sky, attempting to give relevance to a man who worked hard to get out of the ghetto and even harder with his incredible series of beats. It doesn’t quite flesh itself out – leading us back to 50’s abilities to keep you interested in essentially his life story onscreen. Although should your own magic stick lead you to the film in question, it might have to hit you once, or maybe twice for you maximize the enjoyment.
Show no love. It’ll get you killed – with:
- A Portrait of an Artist: The Making of Get Rich or Die Tryin’
- The film’s theatrical trailer
One thing you can’t accuse Marc Forster of is being pigeonholed. After trying his hand at multiple things – from Monster’s Balls to Finding Neverland – it appears as if he’s trying his hand at the psychological thriller genre in Stay. The film itself had quite a time doing just that in theatres, confusing since its actor pedigree (Ewan McGregor, Naomi Watts, and Ryan Gosling) should have sustained a little more than the shrug off. Evidently, the movie is quite a-ok; head-scratching considering 25th Hour’s David Benioff scribbled the sucker. Stay, meanwhile, has Gosling announcing vicariously that he’s about to off himself on the early morning of his 21st birthday, bringing McGregor’s psychologist to the rescue. But whereas the situation should have improved, things continually get weirder for our thespians – the film itself culminating in a hyped-up fractured world that raises more questions than when you wondered why the marketing team used years-old Filter in the trailer.
Hey man nice shot – with:
- Audio commentary with director Marc Forster, cast and crew
- Two featurettes (Departing Visions and The Music of Stay)
- Theatrical trailer
Showtime’s original series Masters of Horror showed great promise. The sheer amount of talent on (look at Udo Kier!) and offscreen would most likely send any genre fan into Dustin Hoffman’s hot zone. Then came the series, and it was largely underwhelming. For me, at least. Stand outs include John Landis’ Deer Woman and Dante’s Homecoming, but as a whole I just wasn’t enthused. The show’s imagery, while oftentimes effective, isn’t as scary as I was led to believe. That brings us to John Carpenter’s Cigarette Burns, based on a script from AICN’s own Moriarty and writing partner Scott Swan. The duo is on to bigger and better things, and one can’t fault their resolve into becoming filmmakers. Their script, though, is fairly entertaining and rooted rightly in the depths of what lurks in the night. In its case is La Fin Absolute Du Monde, the cheesy French title for a film that harbors malicious powers beyond human comprehension. Where it lacks immediacy is within the acting – more importantly with Norman Reedus’ anchoring of the plot. His portrayal appears stilted, aloof, distant. I didn’t connect with him and it just drug down the entire hour. Carpenter works well with the material, but in the end, it’s just okay.
Continuing with the same series (and I don’t think I quite like what Anchor Bay is accomplishing – a boxed set would have been preferable) – MoH brings us Stuart Gordon’s adaptation of H.P. Lovecraft’s Dreams in the Witch House. This was one I completely missed outright. My roommate’s TiVo flaked out and deleted the episode to make way for Ninja III – a classic in its own right. But that’s unrelated! Gordon’s foray into television horror should sound like a welcomed respite for most, although word through our hardened loveable curmudgeons on our Message Boards (click here) is that you’ll “get your money’s worth.” So behold in wonder Walter Gilman, who rents a room in a mysterious house. Only problem being is that there’s a man-faced rat hell-bent to disrupt his thesis. In my day we called that Roommate #3 with his daily 6-pack, although we certainly didn’t have a gateway to another dimension other than internet pron.
Extras on Burns include:
- Audio commentary with John Carpenter
- Audio commentary with writers Drew McWeeny & Scott Swan
- "Celluloid Apocalypse: An Interview with John Carpenter" featurette
- "Behind The Scenes: The Making of Cigarette Burns" featurette
- "Working With a Master: John Carpenter" featurette on the director and his work
- "On Set: An Interview with Norman Reedus" featurette
- John Carpenter Bio and Still Gallery
- DVDROM features (Original Screenplay and screen saver)
Extras on Dreams include:
- Commentary by writer/director Stuart Gordon as actor Ezra Godden (werid!)
- "Dreams, Darkness and Damnation: An Interview with Stuart Gordon" featurette
- "Behind The Scenes: The Making of Dreams in the Witch House" featurette
- "Working With a Master: Stuart Gordon" featurette on the director and his work
- "SFX: Meet Brown Jenkin" featurette
- "On Set: An Interview with Chelah Horsdal" featurette
- Stuart Gordon Bio
- Stills and Storyboard Galleries
- DVDROM features (Original Screenplay, Original Lovecraft story, and Screen savers)
I can’t seem to muster up much enthusiasm for A Sound of Thunder (read Wade’s DVD review!) – being that it’s from those wretched producers at the now-defunct Franchise Pictures (who brought us abominable formulaic pap like Ecks vs. Sever). Then again, maybe you’re the type of geek who thrusts into the air with reckless abandon at the mere mention of Director/Cinematographer unassailable hybrid Peter Hyams, who ushered in a new Van Damme era with Time Cop, Pittsburgh’s own Sudden Death, and even had Arnold battle the devil in End of Days – which is still atrocious. You even have to wonder what Ray Bradbury thinks of Hollywood’s own nefarious handling of his own material, which has prehistoric hunters (including Edward Burns and his group of Time Safari-ans) deviating from his chosen path, thus altering the future of the universe in disastrous ways. Bradbury’s original intent was interesting, and I’m sure they’ve jettisoned it into the trash department. Being as is, CNN.com astutely hinted that the movie had “the smell of garbage” laboring that “it’s a waste of everyone’s time.” That should immediately set off bells wherever you are – this movie might have to be seen to be (un)believed.
Evolve or Die – with:
Who understands what possesses certain studios to double-dip their own sub-par product – other than that wonderful Marketing theory of ‘multiple bites of the apple.’ In the case of the Godzilla: Monster Edition apple, odorous vinegar is dripping off its carcass. Even when I flash back to the summer of 1969 and I was just a gleam in my father’s sperm, I can’t help but get fake-excited all over again for the trailers expressing my personal non-motto – Size Does Matter. What Roland Emmerich squandered was noteworthy, because while chomping down on his massive cigars while the rain filtered around his team (as I’ve remembered from EW’s set interview), he also managed to keep the atmospheric qualities good but the hokey-pokey story of the lizardnator into the realms of the stinktastic. As I’m sure it was with you, when the little baby ‘zillas started to rip off shots, structure, and feeling from the far superior Jurassic Park that my own adulthood started early – seven years premature. The rippling effect was unmistakable and today it’s still the same. The remake of Godzilla is adventurous, but undeniably terrible.
Be from France – with:
- Audio commentary with the film’s SPFX Supervisor
- The all-new Best of Godzilla fight scenes
- 3 episodes from the Godzilla animated series
- The Wallflowers’ Heroes music video
- A promotional featurette
- Production Art gallery
- Publicity Stills gallery
- Godzilla takes New York before-and-after shots
When Dean “Devin Faraci’s on my shit list” Devlin and Bryan “You will see Superman three times” Singer team-up, the resulting friction created is called The Triangle (our DVD review is missing, but authorities have discussed finding it soon). Focusing in on a tired genre – done so adroitly well in CEo3K, the series charts the recent loss of thousands of ships to the enigma that is – cue giant booming sound with duns – The Bermuda Triangle. And thus, a billionaire not named George, Steven, or even William hires a hand-picked ragtag group of professionals to chart uncharted waters and unmitigated clichés. There’s the “skeptical journalist, an ocean engineer, a scientist, and a psychic” – all persons working in tandem to root out the terrorists at bay stealing these ships into nevereverland. Naturally, it seems as though everything spirals out of control, much like when I attempt to cook (never my forte). Mixing everything up, Singer and Devlin appear to have created something intriguing, although use that choice word at your own – cue music! – discretion.
Dun, dun, dun! – with:
- "Sci-Fi Inside: The Triangle" featurette
In what will surely give you the warm fuzzies before ripping them out of your chest and slathering all over a hot plate, the flick 2001 Maniacs has Robert Englund suppressing quite a hidden secret. A group of Spring Breakers traveling down South stop by a backwoods town for some fun, and finds it smothering them with the Guts and Glory Jubilee. Working his innate charms as the town’s one-eyed confederate patch wearing Mayor Buckman, Englund ramshackles his guests and sooner than later, it seems the South will rise again – by eating people. Not quite what they might have originally planned, but cannibals roaming the over-the-top South sounds exactly what this hardened world needs in its most dire time of need. Plus, John Landis makes an inspired cameo as Professor Ackerman, so at least you know the whole affair will be mucho tongue-in-cheek. That is unless they’re devouring it.
You are what they eat – with:
- Audio commentary with co-writer/director Tim Sullivan and actor Robert Englund
- Audio commentary with Sullivan, co-writer Chris Kobin and producer Chris Tuffin
- Deleted and Extended Scenes and outtakes
- Alternate Opening with John Landis
- An Audition Reel
- "Inside the Asylum" – a six part making-of featurette
- The Grand Finale (featuring "The South Will Rise Again" end credit cast sing-along)
My friends at work (all negative two of them) assure me that Robot Chicken is the bee’s knees, which might bring up more pressing anatomical matters. Seth Green (yes that one) and Matt Senreich (yes, HIM!) pull together to lampoon thirty some odd years of pop culture references with a gaggle of broken down Action Figurines. Combing stop-motion animation and real-life celebrity voices, Green and his nefarious cohorts exact revenge on all manner of nostalgic items currently lining your walls, losing you dates. Watch as Transformers discuss prostate cancer, those wacky Ass-Pirates of the Caribbean battle one another, and exiled Napoleon Bonamite dance a jig or two as he’s shuttled off to Corsica. Personally, it sounds like inspired lunacy partly because I wish to see Harrison Ford blast off to save our world with Aerosmith in tow in ‘Meteroggedon.’ Top that, Bruckheimer.
Beat the world of breakfast sausage – with:
- Episodial audio commentaries
- Behind-the-Scenes Footage
- Original "Sweet J Presents" Skits
- Wire Comparisons
- Alternate Audio Takes
- Deleted Scenes & Animatics
Bill Plympton is a genius. His creativity knows no bounds – able to destroy cultures in as little as 15 seconds. His patented brand of off kilter observation and unique style assures him a place in the pantheon of “artists your Mom doesn’t understand.” And, much like the Sling Shot DVD released a while back, New Video Group takes exactly the same number of shorts (they haven’t changed – from Drawing Lesson # 2, Your Face, How To Kiss, and 25 Ways To Quit Smoking) and adds some extras like two Plympton documentaries, a sketch gallery, and a biography. Chances are you’ve most likely purchased the original Complete Works of Bill Plympton DVD (and if not, at least rent it? Okay, jerk?) so opting on whether or not to check out this newer “more of the same” DVD is a complete conundrum. I think maybe my face is gonna explode.
- Two Bill Plympton Documentaries
- Exclusive Sketch Gallery
- Animator Biography
If you’ve got ≈ $135 dollars burning a hole into your frustrated pocket, Fox has got a deal for you. Not only are they repackaging every original Planet of the Apes movie scattered throughout time, but they’re also including the mediocre Marky Mark version with the piss-poor ending, and the entire Animated Return to the Planet of the Apes Series – all 14 discs into one convenient life-sized bust of Caesar in Planet of the Apes: The Ultimate DVD Collection. However, should you not wish to get your damn dirtiness on that, there’s the Legacy Collection (which comes with the single-disc Planet of the Apes and a single disc of Bonus features, including the 1999 documentary. Additionally the Animated Series isn’t included). Then, should all of that fail to suffice your hairy palms, you can purchase the films separately. They’ve all been remastered with Anamorphic widescreen transfers and Dolby Digital 5.1 audio. Now if I were to list the features of the entire set, this column would run about 15 pages too long. If you’re interested – great. If not, then you can always yell “You maniacs! Ah, damn you! God damn you all to hell!” at your local store since the sets will be pushing every other DVD off the shelf anyway.
Tuesday once again has eighty billion titles blow up right in front of our pockmarked visages. Some weeks it’s almost impossible to keep up with the sheer amount of titles vying for space. This week expect those Louis Malle films I discussed a couple of weeks ago – his filmmaking abilities are entirely unique. Then, don’t forget about Silver: Unrated (I know William Baldwin hasn’t), Quantum Leap’s Fourth Season, Danger Mouse’s Fifth and Six Season and – exhaling – Don’t Deliver Us From Evil, a kitschy horror movie that I hear is worthwhile.
It’s all happening, man…
Stephen Gaghan came back from his Abandon debacle with Syriana (read Devin’s review), his dense narrative of the ways us Americans are intertwined in the complexities of the oil trade. Clooney won his Oscar for gaining some weight, but his frazzled CIA Agent is one of his best since Solaris. His story is at the heart of a layered plot involving the proposed merger of two oil companies. But progressive Prince Nasir (Alexander Siddig – parlaying a fine performance) has other options, and the US institutes Clooney to take him out and restore ties to the area with mounting insecurities. Then, across the gulf of space, Jeffrey Wright’s Washingtonian lawyer grapples with the ramifications of such a merger while Matt Damon’s tragically focused energy trader shacks up with Nasir’s dangerous brand of thinking. All in all, Syriana is finitely stacked, and for good reason. It’s more than accessible to juggle its plotlines, and the filmmaking here Gaghan presents is not only socially relevant, but damn powerful too.
Be innocent until your investigated – with:
- A conversation with George Clooney
- The featurette – Make a Change, Make a Difference
- Additional scenes
Was Platoon in need of a 20th Anniversary Edition? Sony seems to think so, jettisoning your old Special Edition to curry favor for the new king in town – a new 2-disc one at that. Oliver Stone’s breakout Vietnam War hit (although he should exploded for Seizure) as you might recall was more known for its relatively on the level portrayal of his grunts – Charlie Sheen, Tom Berenger, Johnny Depp, and Willem Dafoe – as Sheen’s psyche gets embroiled in way over his own head. Massacring the entire ‘Nam experience, Stone and his group of filmmaking crazies get down and dirty with everything, exploring fear, innocence, sexuality, and even the chaotic nature of life is unrelenting aplomb. Plus, you can relive Berenger’s great performance, where he gets all hopped up and nasty with the killin’ fever. Unless you bought the previous Special Edition. Consider the extras first.
Love the Nam for fucking ever – with:
- Audio commentary with Oliver Stone
- Audio commentary with Dale M.F.’ing Dye, one hardcore bastard
- Never before seen deleted scenes
- Two documentaries (one being a 20 years later: Platoon retrospective)
- Interviews with Vietnam Veterans
- Featurette – Preparing for ‘Nam
I always felt that When a Stranger Calls (out on 5.16.06) should have been titled Don’t Answer the Phone: The Movie, since if she had just hung up before the evildoer on the other line had spewed forth his bile nothing would have happened. Then the silliness of what I saw in the trailer – from the great line reading of “stop… calling … me!” would possibly been quite different. Simon West (Con Air) updates the Carol Kane thriller in a more high-tech digital world, this time as the stunning Camilla Bell as the babysitter receiving ominous pin-pointing phone calls from somewhere close. Does she know that they’re coming from – inside your house? Stop it, creep. West’s abilities as a filmmaker have always gravitated towards such high-octane pursuits, so by thrusting a young girl into a dastardly situation, does he make it frightening? It is PG-13, so only those who saw it will know. I wouldn’t, since last time I babysat I actually took those words literally.
Check the children – with:
- West and Cast audio commentary
- Writer audio commentary
- Behind-the-scenes featurette
- Some deleted scenes
Plus, here’s the artwork for Adventures of Brisco County, Jr (out on 7.18.06), Underworld: Evolution (on 6.06.06), and The Riddick Trilogy (with Pitch Black, Chronicles of Riddick, and animated Riddick adventures) on 5.30.06.
Something Always Missing
This is the Region Free section, pervert.
Even though it just opened up in theatres this week, you can now preorder Stoned (read Devin’s negative review) – out on 4.03.06 in the UK. Since most of you hooligans know The Rolling Stones as those old guys who tour, or quite possibly that old guy who gets blood transfusions (Keith Richards appears to punch the Reaper in the cajones daily), Stoned focuses in on Brian Jones, an original Stones founder who died at the hands of partying too hard. His last hours, as it seems, might have been fueled by a drug-addled tale of violence, monkeys, and rolling rock tunes. Still the end result is the same – he’s floating in the pool. Without flashbacks or even William Holden sex appeal, Stephen Woolley (who spent a lifetime producing Neil Jordan’s flicks) marks his debut with what Devin calls a “broken” film on every level. Most likely because they put White Rabbit in the background over a trippin’ out scene. Everyone knows it’s clichéd, man – except for Paddy Considine, who struggles out of the film like no one’s business. Which is what you’ll be saying to the makers of this film if the word’s correct.
Go chasing Rabbits – with:
- Director’s audio commentary
- Deleted scenes with optional director commentary
- A making-of featurette
If you’re too excited to wait out the countless numbers of hours until the atrocity that was Bloodrayne is released here in our states – fret not! The Russian Region 5 DVD has been acquired through exploitedcinema.com and your sleepless nights can now cease and desist. Oddly enough what most of the fanboy population of the internet wishes Doctor Boll would do. You have to hand it to the grisly European, as he manages to keep chugging his films out much like the war machine did during its finest hours. But whereas that situation was for the greater good, Boll’s films have a tinge of human feces wrapped all in them – they’re all as bad as you think and then some. But there’s his genius, which in Bloodrayne managed to ensnared Sir Ben Kingsley, T3’s Kristanna Lokken, and Micheal Madsen, whose mere presence is acceptable – he’s gotta work too. Bloodrayne, on the other hand, doesn’t, and for that, I guess someone out there’s grateful.
Can I see your titties? – with:
- Anamorphic (16:9) Widescreen Version
- English 5.1 and Russian 5.1 Audio Options
- Optional Russian Subtitles
This is a Region 5 PAL DVD Requiring the use of a Region Free DVD player.
Smokey the DVD Reviewer
Only you can prevent these DVD reviews from returning.
is Illuminated, Squid and the Whale, Derailed (David’s DVD review),
Little, Keane, Paradise Now, Busby Berkeley Collection, The Ten Commandments: 50th Anniversary
Edition, Stalag 17: CE, Batman Beyond: First Season, Justice
League of America: First Season, Dreamer, Dear Wendy, In
the Mix, 21 Jump Street: Season Five, Dying Gaul, South
Park: Season Seven, Huff: Season One, Over
There: Season One, and House of the Dead II. Read last
weeks’ Special Edition over a nice
hot cup of kicking-ass right here.
of Violence (Dave’s DVD review),
Night, and Good Luck, Spring Break Shark Attack, Prize
Winner of Defiance, OH, The Cruise, Sleeper Cell: Season One,
Instinct: Ultimate Edition (David’s DVD review),
Massacre, Searching for the Wrong-Eyed Jesus, Ice Age: Super-Cool Edition,
the Titans: Director’s Cut, V.I.P., She Spies: Complete First Season,
Point: Complete Series, Thief Lord, Deuce Bigalow: Little Black Book
Edition (Ian’s DVD review),
(2004), Zatoichi: Volume Three, Babylon 5: Legend of the Ranger, Speed
Racer: Vol. Four, and MacGyver: Season Five. Check out the
older than goatse Special Edition
DVD Reviews Forum
General DVD Discussion Forum
Clash of the Tartans!
Stop or my Mom will shoot
She doesn’t like me spending all this money. So, remember kids, if you’re unsure, call ahead. Then run like the wind.
As always, check out THIS MESSAGE BOARD THREAD for other Region Free DVD options as well.
King Kong is $16.19
King Kong: SE is $21.27
Memoirs of a Geisha is $19.09
Stay is $20.88
King Kong 1933 is $9.08
Get Rich or Die Tryin’ is $21.19
MoH: Cigarette Burns is $10.19
MoH: Dreams in the Witch House is $17.99
Robot Chicken: Season One is $22.37
The Triangle: Season One is $16.72
Godzilla: Monster Edition is $14.39
Sound of Thunder is $20.99
2001 Maniacs is $16.72
Plymptoons is $16.72