November. It’s not quite over.
That’s definitely a you-know-what in your pants.
There’s pure sexuality oozing off of the screen in Mr. & Mrs. Smith (read Nick’s review), and it’ll make even the most hardened of people even more hardened (especially Dave, whose DVD review you will await!). That’s not to say that the epic adventures of two of the most amazingly chiseled actors on Earth aren’t rising to new heights, just that Doug Liman’s film is fitfully fun, a quick ride through two lives that run parallel for a while, then become one. Only problem is that in order to accept that, Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie must discover in their ho-hum relationship that they’re both hitmen of the utmost pedigree, and that they’ve both been assigned to kill one another. The concept, while frightfully silly, works on almost several levels, especially the one where you’re getting all hot and bothered. Quite possibly it’s the level of character actors – people like the immortal Fitchner, the paranoid scene-stealing Vince Vaughn, and Adam Brody (forgive me, Rex, for I’m reaching) – that populate the film and aid in the tempestuous relationship between Brad and Angelina (you won’t see me combining names here, son). I think it’s the relative amount of breezy fun that’s the most appealing, and Mr. & Mrs. Smith has it in spades, or voluptuous razor-sharp ones to be exact.
Blow up stuff real good – with: audio commentary from Doug Liman and writer Simon Kinberg, a second track with the crew, and a third commentary from producer Lucas Foster and co-producer (and Lost in Space/Batman & Robin writer) Akiva Goldsmith, 3 deleted scenes, a feature on making a scene (which should be good to watch, knowing Liman’s offscreen fame putting together one), and some trailers.
Penguins are so en vogue right now I’m expecting them to fully take over the world in no time, or at least SoHo. We’ve seen them in Madagascar, in that tepid trailer before Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, and as told by Morgan Freeman in one of the weepiest awe-inspiring documentaries of the year – The March of the Penguins (read CHUD’s MB Discussion). A group of insanely curious filmmakers (mostly French) ventured out into the relative cold (dropping to 128 below zero!) and had their huevos frozen into sperm monoliths during their chronicle of the Emperor Penguins 70-mile long march from Atlanta, Antarctica to the Sea. Personally, I can’t even begin to fathom such a task, and commendations should be awarded on braving such a frigid atmosphere that isn’t anywhere near your special lady friend. Fortunately, such fancy feats are of no small task for these Penguins to make the trek; one coupled with life, a loss so shocking it’ll make your asshole receptacles weep, and love so unbridled, it’ll make even your Tremor sit up and notice. Allegedly a wildlife documentary masterstroke, I foresee these slithering avian popstars overtaking everything in their path, like your living room and your black heart.
Waddle about – with: the Crittercam (not the Critters your sadistic mind is thinking of): Emperor Penguins–penguin diving and feeding, the feature Of Penguins and Men – the incredible filmmaking process of the movie, "8 Ball Bunny": A classic WB animated short with Bugs Bunny and a penguin, and the film’s theatrical trailer.
Even before Peter Jackson took on the film world and reaped the millions of benefits (that ended in 0), he was the guy who made Bad Taste and The Frighteners,
a movie I adore with its wacky nature. Most of us have already reveled
in the spectacular thrills of Michael J. Fox and his trio of
disrespectful ghosts (Chi McBride, John Astin, and Jim Fyfe), two of
whom have been aiding him in his quest to pull a fast one on the
townsfolk of their small town, even if it includes making the nasty
little creatures of the womb fly. The Frighteners
was always a terrifically fun film for me, a mixture of the right
amount of comedy and horror, a movie where Fox can play a man seemingly
falling apart at the seams and where ghosts can intermingle with his
thoughts (even if they are Busey’s son) and Jeffrey Combs is allowed to
run animated and amok through the streets with his roadmap for pain.
Jackson’s film, while interwoven between those two genres, is still a
great romp for anyone interested, including those dearly departed (i.e.
your crusty droppings) who are living in your room and interfering with
your territorial bubble.
Be an asshole … with an UZI! – with: audio commentary with Peter Jackson, some storyboards, the infamous The Making-of The Frighteners, and the film’s theatrical trailer.
Nudity! Violence! Anne Hathaway! If those three items aren’t making you click this into your queue post haste, chances are you’re nothing to us now, Fredo. If you’re first introduction to the lovely Ms. Hathaway was through the Disney movies where she played a bubbly Princess, expect to be thoroughly shocked in Havoc (read Dave’s DVD rack immediately!). It’s dropping straight-to-video, and word is that there’s more than a lot of shaking goin’ on, as Hathaway gets herself into a dangerous predicament that involves being bored and doing what frisky teens in Pacific Palisades do best – create sub-par pop-punk. For all the horndogs out there, you’re already sold, and for all those still interested, developments have Hathaway getting herself involved with a local Gang (and Bijou Phillips!) to see what their life is all about. For what most of us know about ‘em, the allure of drinking, swearing, flashing our toned bodies, and flicking our switchblades to stay cool is a welcome step in the right direction away from our Parent’s house. Havoc might be the catalyst in changing in your life as well, even if it involves nudity, violence, and a complete turnaround in your underwear changing habits.
Body says no, mind says yes – with: two versions, although we’re jettisoning the Rated R for the Unrated here (and in our Sex forum, supposedly), which has the alternate ending and those infamous moments of extra titillating footage. It’s unfortunate, but sex sells more than your DV shorts do.
The day has finally come for Kurt Russell fans. The hour is upon you wherein he becomes The Commander, an apt moniker for a superman so synonymous with informing your viewing choices (along with Tango, naturally). Here, the Commander has been destroying Josie Jetstream (Kelly Preston), pumping out babies without much fuss (or noise, allegedly) from her. Their spawn happens to be of age and ready to take his new life at Sky High, a place of awkward development and social comings-of-age. One tiny minor note: Commander’s son – Will Stronghold – has yet to fully blossom into his family’s immortal tree, and leaves for the new school with a limp and willing desire to fit in. However it gets bad, once The Chin, of all people, studies his abilities and quickly renders Will into the group of much-maligned Sidekicks, people whose names we instantly forget. Not that it matters much to Dad’s old nemesis, though, who armed with his evil unrelenting desires is planning on blowing Sky High to kingdom come (without LL Cool J), and every superhero in existence since the dawning of man. Naturally, it’s up the boy who still hasn’t hit superhero puberty, and the result is as bumpy as your own life; cracking voices, Earth-shattering revelations of missed opportunities/homework, and man PMS that goes way beyond your natural plane of existence.
Ready, set, grow – with: an alternate opening, some super bloopers, 2 featurettes (Breaking down the walls: The stunts of Sky High and Welcome to Sky High: Behind-the-scenes at making the movie with cast and crew), along with Bowling For Soup’s music video "I Melt With You."
It’s going to mercilessly haunt me one day that I evoked the original Deuce Bigalow one too many times somewhere in High School. I’ve seen it since, but those were certainly dark times fraught with danger and unnecessary amounts of me being passionate about a movie that’s stupid, semi-funny, and entirely too one-note. Unfortunately, that didn’t stop anyone from ransacking the archives of Rob Schneider and making Deuce Bigalow: European Gigolo. Although, I might wish to be careful, considering Mr. Schneider’s previous exploits (a tale that involved firing off a missive of carefully picked adjectives and backhands against L.A. Times’ staff member Patrick Goldstein – click here). So in order to fully keep his lawyerly leash away from my front door, I’ll say that I haven’t seen Deuce Bigalow: European Gigolo, and although I might, at press time my viewing was unaccounted for. It does have Schneider romping his penis through the lily-livered killing fields of Amsterdam, along with former pimp T.J. (Eddie Griffin), finding himself stacked against scenes that involve phalluses, testicle biting, tracheotomy hole-gushing (as evidenced in the trailer) and other assorted oddities for your whole bevy of fraternity man’s men. And like all Schneider films, this one is surely enjoyed even more with a belly full of inebriating substances.
Stand at morbid attention – with: 2 deleted scenes, 5 featurettes (Behind The Gigolo: The Making of Deuce Bigalow: European Gigolo 2-Part Featurette, A Burger and a Bentley, Comedy Central’s Reel Comedy Special, TJ’s Float Crib, The Casting Lounge, and Man-Ho 101), 4 So You Want To Be a Man-Whore Infomercials, and several previews for this film and others.
Devin railed against you not going to see Murderball in theaters (click here), so now is your own personal last chance to get off your lazy ass and watch one of the most interesting films of the year. First, read Devin’s review, where he calls it one of the best movies of the year. Period. Then, check out his interviews with players Mark Zupan (click here) and his nemesis Joe Soares (here), two of the most fascinating guys you’ll read about since yesterday. Murderball‘s not some new sport, either, it’s been around for a while. It’s just that this movie started the whole spotlight on it more so than usual. But it’s not just the sport in which these quadrapagelics ravage one another somewhat forcefully, rather in the intensive rivalry set up between Zupan and Soares, as they both form the narrative backbone of the story. Both allegedly hate one another; Zupan being the most vocal about it, considering Soares left to coach Team Canada. And that’s not even the beginning of it either; as Murderball is just as fascinating as anything else you’ll see this year. Who knows? You might learn something you didn’t know as well. Not just in a socially redeeming way, but in a I-just-saw-a-kick-ass-movie type of way. So, get on your horns, watch this thing and spread the word. Spread!
Do it again if he steps out of line – with: filmmaker audio commentary (from Dana Adam Shapiro, Henry-Alex Rubin and Jeff Mandel), player audio commentary (with Mark Zupan, Scott Hoggsett and Andy Cohn), a Murderball Special featuring Johnny Knoxville and Steve-O from MTV’s Jackass and Mark Zupan, the CNN Larry King Live Exclusive Interview, a featurette: Murderball: Behind the Game, Joe Soares’ Interview Update, some deleted scenes, the NYC Premiere footage – Keith Gets His Chair, and a THINK MTV Outreach Page.
The cultural institution of the Muppets has managed to survive well over 50 years and that’s a lot of mahna mahna’ing. For their most recent celebration, Disney, the current owners of all things Fozzy, have seen fit to repackage most of your childhood icons complete with their original aspect ratios. The first of which is The Muppet Movie, which most of us have seen. My favorite part about it is this synopsis on Amazon.com – "Orson Welles interpreta Lew Lord, potente e famoso produttore cinematografico, contattato per produrre un film con Kermit la Rana e gli altri Muppets, dopo aver trattato con il loro agente." That about sums up everything you need to know-a. Orson Welles’ performance, as usual, is stunning, but made even better when you realize – years later – he’s talking with fucking puppets. Loveable ones, granted, but it’s still as odd as you can imagine. Which brings us to The Great Muppet Caper, continuing that endearing oddness by breaking down the fourth wall, as children and adults everywhere hammed it up alongside them. If you don’t believe me, just ask a Bear. But be aware that Bears wear hats. As such, I consider the wordplay to be of the utmost excellent in the Muppet’s second extravaganza, and you can’t argue with an Oscar the Grouch cameo. Unless you’re a pair of crotchety old men.
Next up is The Muppet Christmas Carol, released at a time where I found myself drifting away from such childish pursuits for more adult things, like Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, Yo! MTV Raps, and my 401(k) plan. But while those items changed, the gang relatively remained, encapsulating Dicken’s beloved story with their own twist. Even if it does cause you to lose your lunch all over London (‘Hello, London!‘). And finally, the cadre of smile-inducing misfits took on Stevenson in Muppet Treasure Island, a movie that catapulted Tim Curry back onto the scary list (after inducing nightmares in Legend). The mayhem is still there, but being stretched over several decades hasn’t resonated well. Sadly, I consider Treasure Island to be of a lesser quality that the others, although it is still ten times better than the pre-packaged crap currently being rammed down kid’s throats. Thankfully, it’s not from Eleanor Crisp!
EAT DRUMS! – with: Pepe Profiles Presents- Kermit the Frog on The Muppet Movie. The Great Muppet Caper has Pepe Profiles Presents – Miss Piggy – The Diva Who Would Not Be Denied. The Muppet Christmas Carol has audio commentary from Director (and son) Brian Henson, Pepe Profiles Presents – Gonzo: A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Weirdo, the feature Christmas around the world, and an on-set gag reel. Lastly, Muppet Treasure Island has Pepe Profiles Presents – Fozzie Bear: A Long Day’s Journey Into Night Clubs. Each and every film receiving the SE treatment will come in its original theatrical aspect ratio (all are 1.85:1).
A personal idol of mine is Kevin Brownlow. The man is one of the foremost historians and archivists ever to hit the scene, in regards to the craft and history behind making motion pictures. Stumbling up a lot of B-roll and outtakes from Chaplin’s career created one of the most goldmine of finds (arguably rivaling Geraldo finding Capone’s hidden treats) into the mind of cinema’s most revered artiste – Chaplin. The result is Unknown Chaplin, a side of the maestro that not many got to see; that of the perfectionist, the tireless work ethic, and the man whose hands got far too close to the ladies. The last part is well-known conjecture, but the documentary focuses on Chaplin’s insane skills as a master filmmaker, one who while learning the ropes of the new art was also blazing comedic trails in the process. Just look at The Circus, The Gold Rush, Monsieur Verdoux, Limelight, or even Modern Times. All classics in their own right, all perfect synchronization of imagery and timing. From developing gags with Kubrick-like intensity, Chaplin’s films, while largely ignored by my generation (most likely due to the fact that kids today are wonderful treacherous creatures with short attention spans), are still masterstrokes of timing, development, and entertainment. His language was always universal. For that, many are grateful, except the IRS. And Herbert Hoover.
Extras include – The Story Behind Unknown Chaplin, 2 bonus shorts (The Making of The Count and Chaplin Meets Harry Lauder), and a Chaplin biography.
I can never fully cover every single title in a given week, so the following will also street on Tuesday. Some are great, some unknown, some will even invite your family over to dinner before destroying them into bloody pulps. Those I hate.
I’m a Human Being, goddammit!
When I think of all the actors capable of playing gunrunners (Kevin J. O’Connor and Walter Pidgeon), it seems natural that Nicholas Cage could inevitably become one. He’s got the quirks down pat, that smirk-on-his-face that could sell you anything. It feels like it succeeds. I also picture his character from Matchstick Men, and I believe that’s a smidgen of the real Nicholas Cage that we’re ever going to see. Wacky, crazy, fun to hang out with. Now, in Lord of War (read Devin’s interview with Director/Screenwriter Andrew Niccol here), out on 1.17.06, Cage plays wacky, crazy Yuri Orlov, an international arms dealer who also happens to sell tanks on the side. He can also get you 3,000 AK-47’s quickly and efficiently, all backed up by the soothing sounds of some pop hits. But how did he get those wonderful toys? Well, Mr. History, after the collapse of the Soviet Union (my roommate praises Regan and Co. everyday for this). So it’s only a matter of time before he finds himself selling off his pile to the perfect bidders in other Third World Countries, places where they want to be like Rambo III (nobody wants to be The Killer anymore?). And while it would be cool to sport such a Stallone inspired item, the fact of the matter is Cage isn’t "playing by the rules" (of course!), leading local Interpol G-man Ethan Hawke out to lure him in and save the day. Lord of War isn’t the greatest movie ever, but it does bring up some interesting points, especially if you’ve always wondered about Cage’s alleged codpiece.
Never get shot with your own merchandise – extras information is forthcoming, but expect a commentary track and most likely some featurettes.
Hustle & Flow (out on 1.10.06) is Terrence Howard’s truest moment to date. He shines unlike anything you’ve ever seen him in. You just have to believe him as a pimp, a man with questionable intent. You’re about to challenge even your own preconceptions against his somewhat immoral behavior. It’s the fight in the size of his dog. But if you can find yourself seeing beyond that, Devin mentions in his review, that Hustle & Flow is an "adrenal shock to your system." Howard is DJay, a man so beaten down by life he just wants to escape. Gathering up his stable of Hos (including Taryn Manning, Paula Jai Parker, and Taraji P Henson), DJay begins putting creativity down on a track that he feels will help him shuttle from the life he’s fallen into. He just has to get that beat – Whoop that Trick – into the hands of local rap phenomenon Skinny Black (Ludacris) and hope for all the best. Such odds are normal in life, but it’s Howard’s bigger than life performance that really nails the film; he’s not above demeaning, cheating, stealing, and working the room in order to shed his former skin. Anything is possible, and in Director Craig Brewer’s film, it’s the characters that make all the difference.
Extras include audio commentary with Director/writer Craig Brewer, 3 featurettes (Behind The Hustle, By Any Means Necessary, and Creatin’ Crunk), the Memphis Hometown Premiere footage, and 6 Promotional Spots.
Akira Kurosawa’s The Seven Samurai will continue to be updated throughout our lifetime, simply because it’s a great story that resonates to all cultures. One of the first Western adaptations (both in terms of who’s updating and the genre it’s in) was The Magnificent Seven (returning on 1.10.06 in CE form), a movie most notable for the great chemistry between all of the film’s leads – which include Yul Brynner, Steve McQueen, Charles Bronson, James Coburn, Horst Buchholz, and Robert Vaughn – as they step against the evil ways of Eli Wallach’s bandit Calvera and his desire to bring misfortune to a small village. I happen to believe that John Sturges’ western is a spectacular achievement (Bad Day At Black Rock is up there too), the sparseness of the narrative events and the simplicity of seven men coming to save a village from a rove of hording men works well with his style. And Elmer Bernstein’s theme! Greatness. There’s a wealth of important scenes from this film that you should see if you haven’t already: McQueen and Brynner riding a Hearse into the graveyard, some village children making a deal to Bronson to put fresh flowers over his grave, and Brynner rallying the demoralized troops around a night time table sequence that stands as a testament to the writers greatness. In short, it’s been high time to make a Collector’s Edition of this wonderful film, and wishes have been fulfilled. Just make sure to aim for the horse!
It seemed like a good idea at the time – with: 5.1 Surround Sound, audio commentary with actors James Coburn, Eli Wallach and more, a second commentary track with film historian Sir Christopher Frayling, the documentary – "Guns for Hire – The Making of The Magnificent Seven", 3 featurettes (Christopher Frayling on The Magnificent Seven, Elmer Bernstein and The Magnificent Seven, and The Lines Book: Lost Images from The Magnificent Seven), a photo gallery, and a 12-page making-of booklet.
Consequently, a trio of very important, somewhat controversial (at least they were way back when) films are being re-released, gussied up in 2-disc Special Editions. The first being Alan J. Pakula’s All The President’s Men, complete with Redford’s first commentary track, which should at least be somewhat worthwhile. Next is Pacino’s boundary-breaking performance in Lumet’s Dog Day Afternoon, so feel free to shout Attica! for as long as needed. Finally, Lumet’s timely Network sees a much-needed resurgence, and Peter Finch continues to shout his message to those out there who still haven’t gotten it. Personally, I just can’t take it anymore.
Only the Weinsteins know when their acquisition of Wolf Creek is coming to market. But, if you’re Region Free, it’s out on 1.16.06 in the UK, less than two months away. It’s been garnering great reviews too [Note from George: And deservedly so. This was a sucker punch of a film and one of my top ten of the year.], so that only makes the consideration of your purchase that more immediate, considering the subject matter. Three young back-packers venture off into the Australian outback, finding their way to Wolf Creek National Park, a blip in the grand scheme of locations. After the first night, the terror begins to set in, as their car won’t start, and a suspicious local man keeps offering help, although it’s the type of aid that these young kids don’t really need. The kind that ends in with eternal slumber. Based upon a hodge-podge of recent events that have cut a swath across Australia, Director Greg McLean’s first film is allegedly frightening to the core, able to tap into your darkest fears and rip everything to shreds in the process, making you tremble in delight. The possibilities are endless in turning a sparse tale into an elevate fever dream of horror. Kind of like when you realize that your Bittorented hentai is downloading quicker than usual.
Do something you did in Vietnam, make a head on a stick! – with: audio commentary from McLean, Producer and cast, cast and crew interviews, Meet Mick Taylor: Interview with John Jarrett, a making-of documentary, some deleted scenes, and the film’s trailer.
Now, for all of those who wished they got the Phantasm Ball, now is the time to lust after another set – this time for a completely different genre. A Fistful of Dollars/For A Few Dollars More recently exploded out in the UK in Special Editions, and Sony is still holding onto their home video rights through the US, making our wait even more palpable, considering the Italians recent announcement of The Fistful of Dollars/For A Few Dollars More Limited Edition Wooden Box Collection. Housed in a damn sexy box, Clint’s two most sought-after films from Leone actually enclose everything that was out in the UK, in terms of extra features. But when the going gets tough, the tough get Italian, as those bastards put everything in that box – an original filmstrip and a spiffy silver coin and watch. Not only am I semi-jealous at such a thing of beauty, but rather miffed that such a treatment isn’t out in America (yet) and twiddling my thumbs for as long as I have regarding Leone’s terrific trilogy, you’ve got to wonder if, and when, Sony (recent holders of MGM’s slate) is going to finally unleash well-thought out Special Editions for all three films. And not just for those, but Fistful of Dynamite as well. Only time will tell, and most of us feel like they’re holding us in the US hostage. Send in Willis!
This is a Region 2 PAL release.
Previously, on the SE…
Martha got pregnant with Harold’s baby. Turns out, he was just a spawn of Mia, via the Devil. We rocked it back and forth until its head turned all the way around, then Father Merrin ate it for lunch. Quite the fun day! Although, I did miss these:
11/22: War of the Worlds, King
Kong (comes in Collector’s Tin – await Jason’s DVD
review!), Son of Kong, Mighty Joe Young, King
Kong (‘76), Sympathy for Mr. Vengeance, The Polar Express, The
Beat That My Heart Skipped, Alien Vs. Predator – Director’s Cut,
Flux – Complete First Season, Ringers, Honeymooners, Seinfeld:
Season Five, Seinfeld: Season Six, CSI:
Miami: Season Three, Home Improvement: Season Three
(David’s DVD review), 8MM2, Ran:
Criterion and Tales of Hoffmann: Criterion. Read
last weeks’ insanely amazing (for ego purposes only) Special Edition right
11/15: Stealth, Madagascar (Eileen’s DVD
review), The Skeleton Key, The
Edukators, Buffy the Vampire Slayer: Chosen Collection, Happy
Endings (Thor’s DVD review), Airplane “Don’t call me Shirley”
Edition, Friends: Season 10 (Jeremy’s heterosexual review), Friends: 10 Season Boxed Set, Harold
Lloyd Comedy Collection (Russ is doing this DVD!), Scrubs: Season Two, That
70’s Show: Season Three, Murder One: Season Two, Oklahoma:
50th Anniversary, Sound of Music: 40th Anniversary, State
Fair: 60th Anniversary, and the Monty Python Collection. Read a very
old Special Edition as it shakes its jowls in laughter.
DVD Reviews Forum
General DVD Discussion Forum
This isn’t creative.
I hope everybody was able to take care of some BTO’s Business on Friday, snatching up some great deals in the process. Now that they’ve all come and gone, we’re back to normal. This week has these titles running for these prices. As always, if you’re unsure about anything, feel free to call your local retailer ahead.
Mr. & Mrs. Smith is $17.09
The Frighteners DC is $19.49
March of the Penguins is $17.79
Havoc Unrated is $13.26
Sky High is $19.38
Deuce Bigalow 2 is $21.54
Muppet Movie is $14.10
Great Muppet Caper is $14.10
Muppet Christmas Carol is $14.10
Muppet Treasure Island is $14.10
Family Guy: Volume Three is $27.18
CSI: Season Five is $65.99
Empire is $20.51
Mission Hill: Complete Series is $23.39
Jurassic Park Adventure Pack is $19.49
Mummy Collector’s Set is $19.49
Tremors Attack Pack is $19.49
Finding Neverland is $13.80
King Arthur (2004) is $13.80
National Treasure is $16.38
The Pacifier is $16.38
Shall We Dance (2004) is $13.80
The Village: VISTA is $13.80
Mr. & Mrs. Smith is $14.99
Sky High is $14.99
March of the Penguins is $14.99
Mr. & Mrs. Smith is $15.87 (purchase w/ Life or Something Like It for 19.96)
March of the Penguins is $17.87
Sky High is $25.49
Deuce Bigalow 2 is $19.87
Muppet Movie is $16.99
Great Muppet Caper is $13.88
Muppet Christmas Carol is $13.88
Muppet Treasure Island is $16.99
Family Guy: Volume Three is $33.98
CSI: Season Five is $76.49
Empire is $25.49
Mission Hill: Complete Series is $25.48
Jurassic Park Adventure Pack is $22.93 (+ get a FREE ticket to see Jackson’s King Kong)
Mummy Collector’s Set is $19.88 (+ get a FREE ticket to see Jackson’s King Kong)
Tremors Attack Pack is $19.88 (+ get a FREE ticket to see Jackson’s King Kong)
A Man Apart, Seven
(non SE), Starsky & Hutch, 50 First Dates, Mystic River (non 3-disc
the Sun, and Silverado: SE are all $9.44/EACH
Passion of the Christ, Ghostbusters I and II
Giftset, AVP (non DC), Phantom of the Opera, Miss Congeniality 2,
Forgotten are all $13.72/EACH
Mr. & Mrs. Smith is $15.98
The Frighteners DC is $20.24 (+ get a FREE ticket to see Jackson’s King Kong)
March of the Penguins is $16.99
Havoc Unrated is $13.99
Sky High is $20.99
Deuce Bigalow 2 is $19.99
Murderball is $20.99
Muppet Movie is $13.99
Great Muppet Caper is $13.99
Muppet Christmas Carol is $14.99
Muppet Treasure Island is $14.99
Family Guy: Volume Three is $25.99
CSI: Season Five is $59.99 (+ get a FREE $10 Gift Certificate)
Empire is $26.99
Mission Hill: Complete Series is $20.99
Jurassic Park Adventure Pack is $14.99 (+ get a FREE ticket to see Jackso