I played football once – or as my International friends call it, Foosball Americano – and I quickly got my 2% backsides handed to me in a righteous fashion. It would have felt victorious if I could have rushed the offending side, or even took the big guys for a three-point conversion, but unfortunately I’m an indoor kid, so sports have always been out of arm’s reach and breath’s capacity. There’s one thing my heavy frame can handle, though, and that’s kicking your Hershey highway videogame style.
You Are Meat!
A movie where a character instantly is smothered by Death and quickly leaves his body, only to return and garner a second chance is automatically worthwhile for the sheer realty-bending possibilities. The movie is DOOM and its wrath cannot be comprehended by mere mortals. Oh no, it’s an experience. Devin even went so far as to call it “the best video game movie up to this point” in his review, immediately creating a plethora of angry glances from the fans of Super Mario Brothers (god, that movie is atrocious). DOOM, in all capitals because it demands it, has The Rock and Karl Urban as a group of intergalactic freedom fighters investigating supernatural happenings on a remote outpost on Mars. All hell has broken loose, so it’s only a natural progression of things that the BFGs (no, it’s not the euphemism you call your own ‘gun’) come a-callin’ and start a-blowin’ the Satanistic wind into a sleepy oblivion. If your fears were that this movie would suck harder than your Thesis paper, you should transform those doubts into a calm ease. DOOM is here to comfort your darkest desires and turn the possibilities of cinema into a wasteland, courtesy of its first person-shooter scene. Your eyeballs will thank you for subjecting them to such a masterstroke of implausibility.
Semper Fi, motherfucker! – with: 6 featurettes (Basic Training, Rock Formation, Master Monster Makers, First Person Shooter Sequence, Doom Nation, and Game On!), on top of a Doom 3 X-Box Demo.
Cameron Crowe has had an off year, primarily because his Elizabethtown was a mish-mash of less than stellar tendencies. It’s tough to fathom – I think the gentleman has made good films prior (Maguire and Almost Famous) and might have been under the spell of the understated powerhouse of Orlando Bloom. The pretty face brings credence to the statement that the man just isn’t comfortable without a Medieval weapon of some sort. His straight-forward deliveries of some of Crowe’s more personable lines have a sheen of “whoa, dude, I’m acting!” to them, and for that, he proceeds to bring the film of his journey home to find himself within down faster than my Uncle says ‘what?’ when I say Avanti! Things get even stranger when Kirsten Dunst’s snap-happy Flight Attendant is thrown into the mix. Although she looks more radiantly skinny than I’ve ever seen her, she does do a fairly adequate job setting hearts ablaze. Elizabethtown is exactly as Devin mentioned in his review (click here) – “the film is too long, peaks too early and is really sort of all over the place.” At least MMJ shows up to rock the house with Free Bird.
Peak on the phone – with: some extended scenes (Rusty’s learning to listen part 8, Hanging with Russell in Memphis), 2 featurettes (Training wheels and Meet the Crew), a photo gallery and two theatrical trailers. Another feature is a clip of Cameron Crowe discussing the story of Elizabethtown and describing shooting on location in Kentucky, where he grew up – BUT that’s ONLY available if you purchase the film through Amazon.com. D’oh!
Wallace & Gromit made several best-of lists around these parts (or at least a passing enjoyable mention) and now Wallace & Gromit: The Curse of the Were-Rabbit is coming out to help bail Aardman out after that disastrous fire that burned some of their most prized possessions right up into the ether. As sad as that was, the animated adventures of the Oscar-nominated duo have become entrepreneurs and start a business ridding their hometown of rabbits (by humane means – like using the Bun-Vac 6000). That doesn’t stop a staple of horror films – that of the Were-Rabbit, from attempting to disrupt the annual plans for the town’s vegetable contest. We all know how simply amazing the Wallace & Gromit shorts are; chances are you’ve laughed yourself into wetness at their sight. As such, the care put into these characters stop-motion animation is really a lost art, and an amazingly talented one at that. I remember attempting to do that with limited results back in the day, as G.I. Joe battled the hell out of the devilish Barbie and Ken for world supremacy. Of course the Voltron monster won, but that’s another tangent for another day.
Cheeeeeeeese! – with: cracking audio commentary with Director/Writer Steve Box and Director/Writer Nick Park, some deleted scenes with optional commentary, "Stagefright"-The award-winning Aardman short film, some behind-the-scenes fun with “Behind the Bunny”, Clayful activities, games, printables and some previews.
Waiting (read our Fetal page!) gets this years premature worst Cover Art Award from the loser who types this thing, although word is the film was relatively humorous. The premise of workers droning on in the service sector is of some importance to most of us. We’ve all had those types of jobs growing up (unless you’re a socialite who’s used to getting stuck with the spears of those above) so finding the comedy in a familiar situation isn’t hard. Spitting in burgers, dropping items on the floor and playing hockey with them, on top of screwing your boss on a nice plate of Chicken Caesar Salad before clipping your pubic hairs for dressing (am I the only one?) should have those disgusting deviants howling in ‘dem aisles. The eclectic cast includes Ryan Reynolds as the snarky waiter, Chi “Superfreaky” McBride as the lowly dishwasher, and Justin “All Night” Long as the Waiter getting a much-deserved promotion that threatens his sanctity as much as his security. And if that didn’t float your overweight boat, Dane Cook pulls his punches just as his last name suggests. Feel free to yell “Oh MY GOD!” at will (Mason).
Carpe Deez Nuts! – with: all-access video commentary – called “The Works”, some expanded telestrator commentary, the documentary “That Little Extra”, Sending It Back: The Real Dish on Waiting Tables, some deleted scenes, some outtakes, some alternate takes, some takes of takes, Spanish subtitles, and the theatrical trailer.
What happens when three world-class filmmakers team up? You’ll get Eros (Devin’s DVD review is coming soon). The first in the trilogy of shorts is Wong Kar-Wai’s The Hand, which deals with an apprentice tailor in 1960’s Hong Kong who becomes involved with a hot and heavy courtesan. As typical Kar-Wai, expect loads of stunning cinematography and filmic firepower to blow all of those imitators out of the Hdeuxoh. Thus the story makes way for the US contingent and that of Steven “day and date this!” Soderbergh and his short Equilibrium. Instead of gunkata and flailing appendages, Soderbergh focuses his tale on that of Robert Downey Jr. and his 50’s Adman dreams as told to wandering psychiatrist Alan Arkin. But the big guns were saved for last, and 90+ year old Italian Stallion Michelangeolo Antonioni shows the little students how its done with his short – The Dangerous Thread of Things (sadly, I hear it’s quite terrible). Featuring enough frolicking in the nude to power several Andy Sedaris films the world over, Antonioni also goes for the breaks on the relationship of relationships.
Not without incident – with: Michelangelo Eye to Eye (Lo Sguardo di Michelangelo): a short film directed by Michelangelo Antonioni and the film’s theatrical trailer.
Richard Pryor’s comedies have a soft spot in all of our young minds, and now that we’re older and wiser and more hardened towards the terribly awful world that we live in, we can fully appreciate his boundary breaking comedies like Brewster’s Millions, Car Wash, Which Way Is Up?, and Bustin’ Loose. Coincidentally they all happen to be packed into the Richard Pryor 4-Movie Collection. Brewster’s Millions still warms my cold, cockled heart with its toned-down Pryor for the masses; as he must spend $30 million in 30 days (and not on cocaine and hookers, even though it was the 80’s). Which Way Is Up? has Pryor destroying Eddie Murphy and performing three distinct roles – A father, a Son, and a Reverend – and has since become something of a cult hit. Car Wash is most notable for the crazy antics that go on in the space of 10 business hours with its eclectic characters, coincidentally written by Joel Schumacher! And finally, Bustin’ Loose has Pryor trying to feel up the family crowd with his ex-convict driving a group of perpetually accident-prone kids across the country from Philly to Washington (state). This cross-section of Pryor films certainly isn’t the best he had to offer (Millions is damned funny), but they’re all still entertaining romps through the flashy 80’s we’ve come to know and respect. Just how much is up to you.
I’m more man than you’ll ever be and more woman than you’ll ever get – with: nothing other than the films themselves.
Excuse me (Miss) if I’m skeptical about Just Like Heaven, which comes from Mark Waters, whose Mean Girls had just the right amount of spite and fantastical elements to it to make it worthwhile. The film seems like nothing our little crazy group of destructive williwaws would be inclined to watch, unless Mother or Henrietta made us. It has Reese Witherspoon, and usually with her, she’s off cultivating her career for the masses; i.e. coming home from some Southern state, wearing pink and maintaining her dignity, or even going mano-a-mano with a sadistic Keifer Sutherland on the Freeway. In Just Like Heaven, Ms. Witherspoon actually bites the Queenirific dust, and quickly goes about haunting her former rent-controlled abode. Moving in is everyone’s favorite Mark Ruffalo, and the pair become ensconced with the world of the living and the world of the dead. Unfortunately, this isn’t Dellamorte Dellamore and instead of killing her sadistic soul, Ruffalo finds himself falling in love with it. Maybe someone should hand him a BFG.
God made alcohol as a social lubricant – with: nothing but boatloads of John Heder doing his Napoleon Dynamite shtick. Righteous.
Those with the Criterion Collection of The Unbearable Lightness of Being should covet them wisely, that is unless they haven’t sold one on ebay to pay for the month’s mortgage. Now comes the other spiffy edition of the alleged “unfilmable film” which Phillip Kaufman rightfully put in its place by doing the unthinkable: actually filming it. Then there’s that bowler hat on Lena Olin. And the writhing. And the seductive qualities of Kaufman’s film set in Prague right before the hostile Soviet takeover in Tet ’68. Daniel Day-Lewis is a womanizing surgeon with a penchant for the ladies, and he struggles with whom to take with him when he flees – his wife, or his mistress? That is parallel to understanding Kaufman’s hard-hitting character study, one whose questions are still as shocking today as they were when you pulled out the tissues (not for crying) yesterday. Highly erotic, and thoroughly satisfying, The Unbearable Lightness of Being is arguably one of the best films that year. Too bad I was 6 when it came out.
Are you afraid of women, Doctor? – with: audio commentary with director-screenwriter Philip Kaufman, screenwriter Jean-Claude Carriere, editor Walter Murch, and costar Lena Olin (supposedly this is the exact same as the Criterion Collection Edition), Emotional History: The Making of The Unbearable Lightness of Being, and the film’s theatrical trailer.
I completely forgot there was a character named Boner is one of the defining 80’s show now on DVD – Growing Pains: The Complete First Season. It took a while to rejog the old memory, and even worse was when those images of Alan Thicke being all fatherly rushed straight to the forefront. The Severs, I suppose, where just another of America’s families (until Bill Cosby and his sweaters destroyed everything in his Pudding Pop path), coping with the Misses going back to work and Dad becoming the stay at home nuisance. Kirk Cameron, the dreamy heartthrob who still sets your ex-girlfriends hearts on fire (before eating them, naturally), I seem to remember got into a lot of trouble – stealing cars, rocking and rolling with The BOSS, betting los dineros at the track, and the big one: falling off of his dirtbike and scratching his humanity. That’s drama, my friends, and everything comes fully circle once again. Now’s the time to share the laughter and love. And hurl right into the neon circular bin. The 80’s are back.
Oh, show me that smile – with: The Original Pilot with unaired scenes – featuring Elizabeth Ward in the role of Carol, which Tracey Gold assumed in the series, Seaver Family Reunion: S’mores and More: cast reunion/retrospective, and a gag reel.
And just because I care (to see you explode) – this is coming NEXT WEEK. You have been warned.
One of the Sci-Fi channel’s most sought-after shows – Poltergeist: The Legacy – Season One, was creepy when it should be and a fairly good concept towards scaring me underneath my tear-stained sheets. Everyone remembers the foreboding opening credits. The unnamed force welcomed us and wished us luck as we prepared to follow those in the secret society of The Legacy as they investigated the land of darkness in the land of light. Their M.O. is protecting us innocents (and Deborah Kerr) against those nefarious Agents of Darkness (not the Jonathan Liebesman falling film) and their shadowy ilk. They strike at any time, even killing young boys in hospital beds. Darkness has no remorse (or singing skills either!), so our Legacy heroes band together to whoop ass and chew supernatural-killin’ bubblegum all over this forsaken place we call our Trash Department.
This House … is clean – with: nothing but Darkness. Shit. We’re toast.
Columbia is ripping a page right out of Warner Brother’s Signature Series Playbook and throwing their own Cary Grant films into the ring with the aptly-titled Cary Grant Boxed Set. Featuring a plethora of well known chiseled man’s films – Holiday, Only Angels Have Wings, Talk of the Town, His Girl Friday, and The Awful Truth – the reality is you could have bought most of these through those crappy $1 discs at some local smorgasbord store. What Columbia has seen to do is bring everything back to the beginning, and Grant’s rapid-fire collaborations with famed filmmaker Howard Hawks in full display in His Girl Friday. I dare you not to instantly fall in love with BOTH Grant’s manly physique and Rosalind Russell’s Micromachine Man-delivery of the lines. It’s almost tough to keep up, but well worth it. Even Only Angels Have Wings finds Hawks and Grant in man’s man mode, shaping up their chests to puff out the massively thrilling adventure in the Andes. Sadly, Holiday, Grant’s light romantic pairing with Katherine Hepburn and George Cukor will only be available through this set. So think about that. The other films, Awful Truth and Talk of the Town are also worthwhile in their own right, so make sure to pick this boxed set up if you’re a fan of being hypnotized by Grant’s sculpted features.
Listen, you insignificant, square-toed, pimpled-headed spy – with: a collectable boxed set, and – all 5 films have featurettes, trailers, and audio commentary on His Girl Friday ONLY (check out this review here).
Ryan’s Daughter (read my DVD review here) is often considered one of David Lean’s lesser films, especially since he pummeled our eye sockets into cinematic oblivion with Lawrence of Arabia, Doctor Zhivago, and Bridge on the River Kwai – three epics that need no explanation. The 1970 film caused more than its share of trouble for the famed “poet of the far horizon” as Gregory Peck once expounded to the AFI, and the critics universally panned the film and sent Lean into a bit of the ol’ self-exile. He wouldn’t make a film for another 14 years – A Passage To India (purchase that through CHUD here) – so it’s safe to say that Ryan’s Daughter is more of the same for fans of Lean (myself included) – gorgeous cinematography, wide shots of greatness, and his signature expanse of the bigger picture. It’s a tough film to wrap yourself around; there’s so much beauty in the simple story of a young lady (Sarah Miles) who marries a minimalist Schoolteacher (Robert Mitchum) and then promptly starts an affair with a British Major (Christopher Jones). Lean’s canvas is wider than your appetite for destruction, and with it comes several good scenes. As a whole, it needed to be smaller, more intimate. For fans of Lean, though, it’s a welcome title onto DVD, and hopefully Sony will be unleashing their David Lean Collection onto us this year. Bollocks if they don’t.
Capsize in talk – with: a new digital transfer from restored 65mm picture and audio elements, audio commentary with Lady Sandra Lean, Sarah Miles, Petrine Day Mitchum (Robert Mitchum’s daughter), assistant director Michael Stevenson, second unit director Roy Stevens, art director Roy Walker, assistant editor Tony Lawson, location manager Eddie Fowlie, stuntman Vic Armstrong, biographer Stephen M. Silverman, and directors John Boorman, Hugh Hudson and Richard Schickel, Vintage documentaries: Ryan’s Daughter: A Story of Love; We’re the Last of the Traveling Circuses, The Making of Ryan’s Daughter (a three-part 35th-anniversary documentary), and two theatrical trailers.
You’ll also notice these this week and some CHUD DVD reviews for selected titles in the future. Overjoyed – with the Net 2.0? Was anyone ASKING for that? Also, if anyone is able to get through all 6 HOURS of Best of Youth, I commend you. You’ll need to be – as Sean Connery’s animated self once approvingly stated – “a lard butt.”
It burns. It burns.
Fox finally has seen to it that Walk The Line is coming – on 2.28.06, which isn’t that far away. James Mangold’s film, arguably one of the best of last year, surprised me a lot considering the man made the laughably mediocre Identity. This time though, he and Joaquin (or as my Aunt calls him – wackin’) Phoenix have etched out a thoroughly interesting portrait of the man in black – starting off with his riotous performance at Folsom Prison and working backwards … and forwards. What really works in Mangold’s film is the tremendous amount of chemistry both Phoenix and Witherspoon share – you can almost see them feeding each other their actorly souls. Crunching downward are the narrative events that populate the film – everything from Cash in the Army to Cash touring and screwing like no one’s business. Phoenix is yet another reason why the film works so incredibly well – you’ll find yourself almost believing he could be Cash with his lip up, his guard down, and singing voice sweeter than Uncle Jim’s porn collection, if you haven’t already. All told, this was a fun film and I’m excited to visit it again on DVD.
Does your mama know you’re out this late? – with two editions – The 2-Disc Special Edition and the Regular Edition. Special Features are still TBA, but you won’t have to wait long to find out, jerks.
Rob Marshall made the terrifically entertaining Chicago and he takes that goodwill towards Arthur Golden’s novel of Memoirs of a Geisha (read our Fetal Page and our nerdy MB discussion here). The film is quite long and filled with beautiful shimmering imagery, all backed-up with one of the best John Williams scores in a long time (he should win the Oscar for this. But his score for Munich is arguably even better). The plot has Ziyi Zhang’s young self being sold off to the highest bidder. She finds herself under the tutelage of one Kyoto Geisha House in the 30’s where she’s subjected to enough jealousy, rage, and weekly beatings to make Rufus T. Firefly’s head spin. It all thickens when Michelle Yeoh starts teaching Zhang the ways of the Geisha force and the rest is cinematic heresy. That is, until Zhang finds the object of her affection – The Chairman (Ken “AMEX” Watanabe), who sadly isn’t running Delta City with his ED-209s. Memoirs of a Geisha is a conflicting film, and I find myself enjoying it in hindsight and wondering if what I saw wasn’t just some flashy exercise into hollow Japanese culture. On 3.28.06, I guess I’ll be able to rejudge the film, since I am the audience law.
If your honorable sister tells you to cut your leg, you cut your leg – with 2 editions. The Special Edition comes with audio commentary with Director Rob Marshall and Cinematographer John DeLuca, audio commentaries with Colleen Atwood (Costume Design), John Myhre (Production Design), and Pietro Scalia (Editor), several features (Sayuri’s Other Journey: From the Novel to the Screen, The Road to Japan, Geisha Bootcamp, Building the Hanamachi, The Look of a Geisha, The Music of Memoirs, A Geisha Dance, The World of Geisha, The Way of the Sumo, and A Day with Chef Nobu Matsuhisa), along with an in-depth look into Rob Marshall. Hopefully he’s ok.
A single-disc Standard Edition is also arriving day and date, but no word on features for that one. Yet. The scanned cover art is subject to change as well, and I’m saddened that Columbia didn’t decide to keep the original poster artwork of the singular Zhang and her translucent facial features.
Here’s a quick trio of Cover Art for yous guys. The original beast – King Kong, gets a re-rerelease with a single disc edition MINUS the Peter Jackson documentary “RKO 281” on 3.28.06 (coincidentally the same day Jackson’s King Kong remake streets) and Fox is seeing to it that you have your disaster SE’s with The Poseidon Adventure: SE and The Towering Inferno: SE, both on 5.09.06, right in time for WB’s big budget Devin-punching extravaganza.
This is our Region Free DVD section.
Supposedly like no other film any of us have seen before (haven’t we reserved that distinction for Teutso 2: Body Hammer?), Lucile Hadzihalilovic’s Innocence is something of a crazy fever dream of a thoroughly original place. The opening scene starts off over black with a low rumbling and then flickers to life – a la the opening credits of a lost silent film. Then a series of strange passageways and corridors emerge; everything resting on a small coffin and the little legs that start filling the space around it. It’s then where the coffin is opened; out pops out Iris, a strange traveler in a land of Ray Liotta and No Escape. Bianca, the eldest of the group, shows Iris the land of oddness, where 30 some odd girls learn and play without adult supervision. But it’s when the rumbling returns every night at 9 where Iris starts to wonder, and it’s only when Bianca vanishes that the truth is set out to be discovered. Personally, this sounds damned interesting, and a lot of people whose opinions I trust have mentioned that Innocence was one of the best films of last year. It certainly sounds strangely intriguing.
Metaphorical Transcendent filmmaking! – with: English subtitles, a Lucile Hadzihalilovic interview, a Lucile Hadzihalilovic biography, and the film’s theatrical trailer.
Now that the J.T LeRoy mystery has been put to rest (was anyone even paying attention? – I could have cared less), we can set our sights on Asia Argento’s film of LeRoy’s writings – The Heart Is Deceitful Above All Things. Argento uses “his” short stories in order to tell her “Southern Gothic” tale about a young boy subjected to the environment of a Mother who also happens to be a junkie Hooker. Argento pilfers that role with some relishing and typical aplomb – photos show her to be two steps removed from actually becoming Courtney Love. Maybe she’ll go into Anna Nicole Smith territory while we’re at it, too. The young boy, Jeremiah, is then forced to suffer through a Gulliver’s Travels adventure of good old American sex, drugs, and rock and roll, except that it’s all been coolly calculated to steal Jeremiah’s innocence right out from under him. Along the journey into the heart of fucked-upness, Peter Fonda (of course!), Winona Ryder, and Marilyn Manson all take their turns destroying young lives into the trash department. One has to wonder whether or not Argento took the words as Gospel and now, with the LeRoy situation exploding into NYC-fever pitch levels – if she’s since recanted and has some problems with the horror of it all.
Music by Billy Corgan and Kim Gordon! – with: an interview with Asia Argento and author J.T. Leroy, DVD notes from Billy Chainsaw, and the film’s original theatrical trailer.
Super Forgetful Bowl
Play catch-up below.
1/31: Tim Burton’s Corpse Bride (Ian’s DVD review), Legend of Zorro, Bubble, Dune: Extended Edition, In Her Shoes, Pink Panther: Classic Cartoon Collection, A-Team: Season Three, DaVinci and the Code he Lived By, Benny Hill Complete and Unadulterated: The Hill’s Angels Years, Set Four (1978-1981), Inked: Best of Season One, Lust For Life, Captains Courageous, The Champ, Cimarron, The Good Earth, Johnny Belinda, Kitty Foyle, Supercross, All-American Girl: Season One, Hill Street Blues: Season One, Knight Rider: Season Three, Magnum P.I.: Season Three, Sugartime, Love Ludlow (CHUD’s DVD review is forthcoming!), When A Stranger Calls, and Adventures of Mark Twain. Discuss last weeks’ Special Edition TOUCHDOWN! right here.
1/24: Flightplan (Nick’s Vs. DVD review), Repo Man: CE, The Fog: Unrated Widescreen, Oliver Twist, The Aristocrats (Ian’s DVD review), Thumbsucker, My Big Fat Independent Movie, The Virgin Spring: Criterion, All Souls Day, Vital, Live Freaky! Die Freaky!, Educating Rita, Modern Romance, Cisco Pike, Missing: Season Two (CHUD’s DVD review – coming soon), Dallas: Season Four and The N-Word. The defense on the two week old Special Edition was quite weak. Read about it here.
DVD Reviews Forum
General DVD Discussion Forum
Bargain Odds: Even
In between being chased by your bookie after Sunday’s big game, make sure to check out these DVD Bargains, lest Terry Bradshaw come to your house and threaten to reenact his Failure to Launch nude scenes.
Additionally, you’ll probably want to check out THIS MESSAGE BOARD THREAD for other Region Free DVD options as well.
DOOM is $21.95
Elizabethtown is $21.54
Wallace & Gromit: Were-Rabbit is $21.59
Waiting is $17.39
Richard Pryor Collection is $19.81
Unbearable Lightness of Being is $20.57
Just Like Heaven is $21.38
Eros is $20.99
Bambi II is $21.59
Daltry Calhoun is $21.59
Net 2.0 is $19.50
Poltergeist: Legacy Season One is $42.72
Breakfast at Tiffany’s Anniversary is $13.56
13 Going On 30 SE is $13.91
Black Scorpion is $5.99
In Country is $5.99
Best of Youth is $21.59
Cary Grant Boxed Set is $37.08
Ryan’s Daughter is $20.57
All Highlander Series Sets (Seasons 1 through 6) are $29.99/EACH
All Xena Sets (Seasons 1 through 6) are $29.99/EACH
All Hercules Sets (Seasons 2 through 5) are $17.99/EACH
Brown Bunny is $14.02
Layer Cake is $14.02
SpongeBob SquarePants: Season Two is $26.62
DOOM is $14.99
Elizabethtown is $14.99
Donnie Darko: SE is $9.97
Angel: Seasons 1 through 5 are $29.97/EACH
Buffy: Seasons 2 through 7 are $29.97/EACH
Futurama: Seasons 2 through 4 are $24.97/EACH
M*A*S*H: Seasons 1 through 8 are $19.97/EACH
Micheal Moore’s The Awful Truth: Season One is $20.97
Office Space: SE is $9.97
See ALL TV on DVD Sales here
DOOM is $19.99
Elizabethtown is $17.98
Wallace & Gromit: Were-Rabbit is $15.99
Wallace & Gromit: Cracking CE is $27.99
Waiting is $19.99
Richard Pryor Collection is $18.99
Unbearable Lightness of Being is $17.54
Just Like Heaven is $19.49
Eros is $19.59
Bambi II is $20.99
Daltry Calhoun is $22.49
Cutting Edge 2 is $16.99
Net 2.0 is $16.99
Destination Mars! is $13.99
Poltergeist: Legacy Season One