We’re back inside yet another week of some quality titles that should cause some advantageous lusting and forceful ejaculation of your hard earned cash. But enough from me – we’ve got various DVDs to discuss. And as Marvin Gaye truthfully belted – let’s get it on.
Juice Boxes, Biatch
Jon Favreau’s Zathura (read Devin’s positive review) is a step above his humorous Elf and light-years away from the current crop of soulless kiddie exploits (I’m sneering at you Hoodwinked). Based upon the almost identical narrative of Jumanji, Chris Van Allsburg’s story has a pair of in-fighting brothers (Jonah Bobo and Josh Hutcherson) stumbling on a secret board game with mystical powers that transport them instantly into a physical sci-fi world of doom and excitement. What really made me giddy throughout was the child-like sense of glee Favreau appears to correctly cop from those eighties Spielbergian efforts without much fuss on his part. The story has slithering space creatures with scales, an Astronaut who head-butts those into floating oblivion (obviously Dax Sheperd’s best role), and a gigantic Robot spiraling out of control. The way it’s told is the real crux of the adventure, and Favreau does not disappoint with a reliance on the way things used to be done – with minimal GCI and loads of practical effects. You’ll most likely want to escape to this journey; that is, if you can between being the ruler of your own unimportant world.
Can you fix me some mac and cheese? – with: audio commentary from Favreau and Peter Billingsley (yes, that one), a visual effects documentary, loads of featurettes (The Making of Zathura, The Cast of Zathura, Zorgons, Robots and ‘Frozen Lisa’, Making the Game, Miniatures and the World of Zathura, and The World of Chris Van Allsburg)
The Saw movies aren’t that special, primarily because Saw wasted all of its nascent goodwill on its horrendously cringing twist at the end (p.s. the ending was like Alien Vs. Predator: we lose) and Lions Gate released it onto DVD appox. 10 times (read one of our DVD reviews here). I also feel that Nick summed it up quite nicely in his review here, telling even the crankiest critic who the new boss was in town. Then there is Saw II, a movie we didn’t even review. Frankly, I didn’t even see it, since my friends told me would be easier to have a colonoscopy than actually enjoy it. And while opinions are like those areas probed by that good doctor, Saw II prescription for expulsion is having Donnie Walhberg lock the infamous Jigsaw up, only to discover he’s hidden 9 people in various enclaves with the same M.O. as before. Except that it’s a little different. Not only do sacrifices have to be made, but Saw II splatters more bloodied bits of ‘entertainment’ onto your laps than your last menstruating girlfriend.
(last lines) Noooooooo, Nooooooo! Help!– with: audio commentary with director Darren Lynn Bousman and actors Donnie Wahlberg and Beverly Mitchell, Jigsaw’s game, 2 featurettes ("Bits and Pieces" – the props of Saw II and The Traps of Saw II), along with some storyboards and conceptual art galleries. You know, like the others, the UNCUT version will most likely be coming down the line, so let that be a forewarning to all y’alls who doll out the dollars.
There are some whose lives run parallel for a little while, and then explode. There are others who run alongside those lives and blow them up real good. The Russian Specialist (also known as The Mechanik) is Dolph Lundgren’s second stab at directing and first pummeling into the hearts and minds and underwhelming loins of our base population here (coincidentally, Nick’s interview with the man should be arriving shortly, barring any dropkicking to frontal lobes). Dolph’s family is gunned down in Russia by some burly creeps working for the Mob. After grieving by smashing a pile of nasties into dust, Lundgren retires to America to become a Mechanic. Naturally you can imagine him doing so in a righteous fashion, but it’s when an elderly Russian lady finds his hardened ass and demands he come back to Russia to help her kidnapped daughter that the real joy begins. See, those kidnappers happen to be the scum who wiped his family from existence. And Dolph’s really looking to settle the score. Revenge never tasted so sweet, unless it was hidden in a fist panini.
In Moscow we fought for an inch of freedom! Here you take it and pour shit all over it – with: closed captioning!
Dave McKean brings his paintings to cinematic life in Mirrormask (read Devin’s negative review here) and even gets Neil Gaiman to write from his own twisted imagination. I hear it looks quite spectacular, filled with enough visual imagery to saturate your senses inside and out, but narratively it’s a bore of the highest order. Based on an idea by Jim Henson’s daughter Lisa, Mirrormask has a young 15 year old escaping into a fantastical land of skewed imagery – all controlled by the title device. There are various Queens and masked men and even creatures of the night. While stopping short of comparing it to Lowell, MA, Mirrormask does have its imagination in the right place and its storytelling skills somewhere completely different. One wishes they were both wholly complete.
Extras include: Day 16: A Time-Lapse Video of One Day On-Set, Neil Talks: A Conversation with Neil Gaiman, ComicCon 2003: A Q&A session, Behind The Scenes with Dave McKean, and 2 featurettes (Flight of the Monkeybirds and Off-Set, Making-of).
Morita. Leno. Collision Course. Tagline: “The only thing stopping these two cops from solving the crime of the century… is each other.” Tagline 2: “With two cops like this someone’s going to die laughing!” It was the late 80’s and everyone was down and out in Beverly Hills, so picking up the slack had to be our two heroes. Had to be – just take a gander at that terrific cover art! Working with the director of Alligator (former greatness right there, fucker), the trio formed together to present the tragic tale of two cops; a sexist misogynistic dinosaur from Detroit – who naturally doesn’t follow the rules, the other from Japan – our straightman, to seek and capture a Japanese engineer hell-bent on learning America’s car secrets. As usual, hijinx ensue and the pair bicker like you were waxing on and off as they come to respect one another in a freeze-frame montage. I always seemed to remember these generic movies ending with a wink and a nod before fondling your own genes into shame. Collision Course has blasted through a mighty cacophony of troubles in order to finally make it into your living room, so show it the honor it deserves.
Ah-ah. Bust my ass no good – with: nothing but the sweet, sweet dreams you’ll have afterwards.
Proof was largely considered to be an Academy front runner well over a year and a half ago, but was held up and then subsequently dumped out onto the unsuspecting public as part of Miramax’s ankling of titles. David Auburn’s Pulitzer Prize-winning play is adapted into the realms of film with Gwyneth Paltrow, who’s slowly slipping into madness following the death of her emotionally scarred, yet brilliant mathematician father (Anthony Hopkins). The key might have something to do with those notebooks he’s left laying around the house, or at least that’s what his former TA (Jake Gyllenhaal) seems to think. Slathered in an authentic academia (the type of equations and parabolas you bolted from), Proof is also a sturdy portrait of people coming together and breaking apart, bit by bit. And speaking of the former, Paltrow reunites with Shakespeare In Love’s John Madden and not only reworks her fine stature, but also manages to share a touchdown and a tasty footlong sub sandwich with his congratulatory self.
Disprove the opposite – with: audio commentary with Madden himself, deleted scenes with optional audio commentary, and the feature “From Stage to Screen: The Making of Proof.”
It’s easy to roast Pamela Anderson, because if you’ve seen an interview, or a movie (the classic Barb Wire), chances are you’ve understood her persona. And not in that Hep B way either, greasy fools. Like most of the other Comedy Central Roasts, Anderson is subjected to absolutely everything. Thanks to the miracles of DVD being uncensored and unrated (your 13 year old Brother/Son/Father just wept for joy not unlike when her Coneheads Playboy cover arrived) you can now relive Andy Dick fondling her with reckless abandon. Sadly, he’s one of the worst parts of the show (and possibly life?) although the who’s who of nailing people to the wall – Kimmel, Silverman, Courtney Love-Cobain, Eddie Griffin, Adam Carolla, and Bea Arthur – prove their utmost worth (Arthur has escaped the Reaper for thousands of years now) to your rising boner. I know you had a Pam Anderson poster on your wall growing up, and if you didn’t, you sure fantasized about her overtaking your Dragonslayer dreams. As Wayne Brady once remarked – break yo’self, fool.
Don’t call her babe – with: Exclusive "rehearsal" footage, Uncensored roast outtakes, Red-carpet interviews and more.
What should really spark your interest in the documentary Reel Paradise are Devin’s interviews with the real-life subjects involved – John Pierson (read it here) and famed documentarian Steve James of Hoop Dreams (read his interview here). Pierson’s very candid answers about moving his family to the middle of nowhere in Fiji to show free movies to the locals for a year and some change are thoroughly fascinating. Sadly, Devin’s interview is too short. Thankfully there’s the film which probes into the lives of Pierson and his quest to show just about anything (from Juwanna Man to Apocalypse Now Redux) to the locales. And just gauging by reaction, he succeeded at every turn even when he was being robbed in the process. The film’s dynamic is often times funny, touching and worthwhile if you even consider yourself a lover of film. So make sure to check this one out, or I’ll angrily shake my fist at you with furrowed brows.
Extras include the wonderful family relations between the Piersons and on the DVD – audio commentary with Steve James and Janet Pierson, an alternate ending, some deleted scenes, Split Screen: Fiji Stooges, and some trailers.
I’m not sure you’d want to be first introduced to Charles in Charge: The Complete First Season via its horrendous cover art. It’s glossy and eerily wooden – like some of the performances on the show. Scott Baio enflamed a plethora of young virgins back in the day, something even the Pope can’t cure. But first there was that catchy theme song about being in charge of lives all day. It almost makes me want to rip out my skeleton. And if you’ll notice and know your Charles in Charge lore, the Powell’s were actually introduced in the Second Season. First there was the Pembroke’s and somehow Baio managed to be a full time college student and juggle the responsibilities of running their household. Not too shabby, except that those pesky little items like making girls try torture tests, dealing with Grandma Irene, and going head-to-head with that bitchy Gwendolyn. Just so you know, every episode ends with the family accepting the fact that they’re ramshackled to the theory that Charles is indeed in charge and there’s not a goddamned thing they can do to stop it. Such oppression.
Who stole my Incredible Hulk underoos? – with: no extras.
I was arguing with one of my friends last night who swears that Bill Murray’s best performance was in Quick Change (which if you’ll notice got pushed back mightily from October to NOW). Sure Murray’s Grim, who dresses up as a clown to commit bank robberies, has a riotous fun time through the bowels of a true New York Caper film. But Murray’s been far better in a myriad of smugger roles (Ghostbusters is up there for my sorry ass). Now that he’s got the money, the hardest part of the whole shebang is getting out of the city, and tagging along for the ride is Mensa’s Gena Davis and Randy’s Quaid as they duck and weave all sorts of oncoming advances from that sexy Police Officer Jason Robards. After that it’s the general zaniness that ensues on the trio’s trip to the aeroport where they meet all sorts of crazy characters – from Stanley Tucci and Tony Shalhoub – that continues the funny into levels of sheer insanity. Quick Change also happened to be the one and only time Murray co-directed anything in his cinematic foibles, so if you haven’t seen it, it’s as good a time as any. You big pussy.
It’s bad luck just SEEING a thing like that! – with: the film’s theatrical trailer.
Lastly this week, Criterion is blowing three gorgeous titles out of their film-loving windpipes and it’s my duty to tell you to check out all three for a cross-section of three incredibly different, yet wholly wonderful films.
First up is John Ford’s Young Mr. Lincoln, which is true to its roots in showing a tried and true slice of Fordian Americana. Hank Fonda plays the greatest American president before he set about his business – the events find him being a “jackleg lawyer” (as Ford described the Icon) in his native Illinois. Lincoln discovers life, love, and tragedy all within those fledgling years and Criterion has seen to it to bring one of 1939’s best films (along with Ford’s own Stagecoach) in a hail-Mary of greatness for generations to come. See this now.
Well, I guess I’ll just call you Jack-ass – with: a new, restored high-definition digital transfer, a 1992 BBC profile of John Ford, written and presented by filmmaker Lindsay Anderson, a 1975 episode of the BBC talk show Parkinson, featuring Henry Fonda, archival audio interviews with Ford and Fonda, conducted by the filmmaker’s grandson Dan Ford, Academy Award Theater radio dramatization of Young Mr. Lincoln, downloadable as an MP3 file, a gallery of production documents, and a 32-page booklet featuring critic Geoffrey O’Brien and Sergei Eisenstein’s homage to Ford.
Jean Renoir grew up around imagery, and being the son of a famous painter he even contributed some of his own vistas to the filmic consciousness of an entire generation. His Rules of the Game, while a little slow compared to whatever Bruckheimer booms you watch today, is a masterpiece. Then came La bête Humaine, where Renoir tackles Emile Zola with gusto and a touch of film noir. Presenting the journeyman life of a conflicted train engineer who is witness to a murder, Renoir’s brushstrokes are colored in shades of grey, not unlike your own. See this afterwards.
Extras include – a new, restored high-definition digital transfer, new and improved English subtitle translation, an introduction to the film by Jean Renoir, a new interview with director Peter Bogdanovich, Archival interviews with Renoir discussing his adaptation of Emile Zola’s novels, his process with actors, and directing actress Simone Simon, a gallery of on-set photographs and theatrical posters, the film’s theatrical trailer and a booklet featuring writings by film critic Geoffrey O’Brien, historian Ginette Vincendeau, and production designer Eugène Lourié.
Whit Stillman hasn’t made a movie since the wonderful Last Days of Disco in ’98, but Criterion is making sure you remember the man with his breakout hit Metropolitan. Stillman’s literary tendencies were a perfect fit for the travails of a group of young New York debutants growing up and meeting every night to discuss intellectual issues, play bridge, and be entirely antisocial. Folding himself into the group is the cynical outsider Tom and he quickly cuts a swath through to Audrey’s heart on the way to the various mistakes of life. Metropolitan is a charming film, and it’s already scared most of you away. Wrap up your evening with this title.
Driver! Follow that pedestrian! – with: a new, restored high-definition digital transfer, audio commentary by director Whit Stillman, editor Christopher Tellefsen, and actors Chris Eigeman and Taylor Nichols, rare outtakes and deleted scenes, a new essay by author and film scholar Luc Sante and more!
Also arriving this week are these happenin’ events. Club Paradise isn’t as great as you once thought, Grey’s Anatomy finds its First Season arriving (and I think the show is ok, but not my cup of boiling hot tea), and even He-Man: Season One, Volume 2 arrives. Plan your lives accordingly; precious hours are about to be stolen away.
On March 7th, get ready for a fulfilling Hayao Miyazaki extravaganza with the release of Howl’s Moving Castle, My Neighbor Totoro, and Whisper of the Heart. Miyazaki’s skills as a master craftsman in a field of Americanized pop-culture jokes and repetitious mugging in today’s animated features is a welcome respite from that slipping mediocrity. He’s able to transport you into worlds so stylistically cunning that is impossible to not be swayed into submitting everything including your most private areas.
Howl’s Moving Castle is a great example of Miyazaki’s wondrous heights of fantastical elements coupled with its childlike sense of wonder. My Neighbor Totoro continues Miyazaki’s capabilities to appeal to all audiences, in the story of two young girls who befriend King Totoro, the giant bunny rabbit-like creature who protects the forest. It’s a great film filled with spectacular ideas. And finally Whisper of the Heart is a the little lesser known Miyazaki, but that doesn’t mean its worth is diminished. There, Miyazaki along with protégé Yoshifumi Kondo, presents the story of a girl who falls in love and learns to believe in her herself. How touching. In all seriousness, Miyazaki animated films are some of the best that genre has to offer and most times it even surpasses your own expectations. Kind of like when you’ve been pumping for those miniscule seconds and get that easy feeling.
Howl’s features include – an Interview with Pixar Animation Director Pete Docter, Hayao Miyazaki visits Pixar Animation Studios, the feature Behind-the-microphone, some storyboards, and TV spots and theatrical trailers. My Neighbor Totoro’s 2-Disc SE includes Behind The Microphone With Dakota Fanning And Elle Fanning, Complete Storyboards—Get An Insider’s Look At The Film’s Artistry, Opening And Closing Animation (Without Credits), and the original Japanese theatrical trailer. Whisper of the Heart includes: Behind The Microphone With The Voice Talent Including Brittany Snow, Courtney Thorne-Smith, David Gallagher and Cary Elwes, Complete Storyboards—Get An Insider’s Look At The Film’s Artistry, and the film’s original Japanese trailer.
Eli Roth’s divisive Hostel arrives on 4.18.06 and not without its share of detractors – including our own Russ (whose negative review can be read here). Then there are the people who enjoyed the film (like Devin, whose positive review is here). Either way, Roth’s necessity to push the boundary breaking gore quotient of MPAA days past is quite intact and spewing out blood at a very nasty rate. Focusing in on a trio of hitchhikers whose horniness informs their journeys at every path, Roth’s film finds them stuck in the aforementioned place of death and destruction. What follows are eyes being plucked out of their sockets, Achilles’ heels being slashed into filleted bits, and even jiggly female appendages titillating even the most sadistic of jaded filmgoers. Roth pulls punches in making you squirm at negligent speeds you’re probably not going to be used to. But does it suck? There’s the rub – even if it does involve pulling it out of your skin afterwards.
Be careful. You could spend… all of your money… in there – with: audio commentary with Eli Roth, a second commentary track with Quentin Tarantino, Boaz Yakin, Scott Spiegel and Eli Roth, a third audio commentary with producer Chris Briggs and documentarian Gabriel Roth, and a FOURTH audio commentary with AICN’s Harry Knowles. Other extras include 2 featurettes (Hostel Dissected – the making-of and Kill the Car – a multi-angle deconstruction).
Once more onto the fanboy breech, fellow Star Trek fans, with the 2-Disc set of Free Enterprise (streeting on 3.07.06). While the show’s fans get a hearty ribbing daily from our own Devin, the rest of them are currently locked up in whatever soul searching mission from their own unbridled desires. Hence why the film, which has a group of amateur filmmakers accidentally stumbling onto a real-life William Shatner, feels like a perfect fit. They just happen to be fledgling screenwriters who bang it out day in and day out, but supposedly the real meat and potatoes of the film is that of Shatner’s epic performance. If you can call it that. Armed to the perfectly coiffed teeth, Shatner lampoons not only his own smirking effrontery, but also the whole Hollywood machine as well, saving small moments to ridicule Trekkies still obsessed with him, large and small. So pull up a seat and relive the glory of one of Shatner’s most studied roles in an all-new anamorphic transfer along with a new 5-year mission. Whatever that means.
Boldly go – with: audio commentary with Writer/Producer Mark A. Altman and Writer/Director Robert Meyer Burnett, a second commentary with Actors William Shatner, Eric McCormack, and Rafer Weigel, and Writer/Director Robert Meyer Burnett, the feature Where No Fan Has Gone Before The Making of Free Enterprise, some deleted scenes, screen tests, the music video for "No Tears For Caesar", Cafe Fantastique – Meet the real fans who inspired the film in this never aired television pilot, DVD-ROM feature of the original screenplay, TV spots, and the film’s theatrical trailer.
One of the more lesser known Spike Lee joints – Girl 6 – arrives onto DVD on 3.07.06. Marking the first time the film comes onto the digital format, Girl 6 was Lee’s foray into a more feminine world, courtesy of Theresa Randall’s layered and fine performance (don’t forget about Prince’s vocals shoring up the background soundtrack). The struggling actress she is becomes desperate enough to join the seedy world of Phone Sex Operators who are 80 lbs overweight and live somewhere down the street. Lee manages to make the unlikeable fantastical as well (alongside screenwriter and immensely talented Suzan-Lori Parks), using Randall’s dreams as a centerpiece to show off his more auspicious talents. When not being subjected to talking dirty, Randall’s life also revolves around a hearty list of cameos – everyone from Quentin Tarantino, Madonna, and Lee himself as her neighbor – who keep everything else afloat in Lee’s mixed bag of comedic and fantastical.
Special features are pending.
Additionally, expect the underwhelming Rob Reiner infused Rumor Has It on 5.09.06, The Boondock Saints SE on 5.23.06, and even the completely unnecessary Godzilla: Monster Edition on 3.28.06 as well. While that movie contains some good effects, the result is one of the hollowest cinematic suppository’s I’ve seen, especially when it cribs – literally – from Steven Spielberg’s much more confident and immensely satisfying Jurassic Park.
And because I enjoy unleashing HUGE stolen items onto you, don’t say I never did nothing for ya. It’s out on 3.28.06. Special features are still pending. All that spewed forth, I’m partial to the 2-Disc SE Cover Art and its sleek black sex appeal.
Because nobody should be able to tell you which DVD Region you have to purchase.
Famed badass Kitano Takeshi takes a roving eye to his own career in Takeshis’. Using meta to parts of its potential, Takeshi stars as himself, the filmmaker and a mentally unstable individual who one day dreams of becoming the well-known persona that Beat has established throughout the world. The lives of both run parallel until the psychotic Takeshi brings home the bacon, wrapped in some steel plated guns. They then intersect and Takeshi makes sure to reference all of his films, styles and boatloads of violence in a witty repartee of nothing short of something that might be brilliance. Allegedly, Takeshis’ is a spectacularly fun time watching Kitano go through the mind-bending motions of cinema’s possibilities. He doesn’t disappoint and makes sure to work you fans up in a hardcore lather that I’d rather not talk about in these relatively sanitary pages.
Extras on the set, which retails for around $37 include an interview with Beat Takashi, a making-of feature, and more (roughly about 30 minutes worth of extras). This is a Region 2 NTSC DVD requiring the use of a Region Free DVD player. It does have English subtitles as well.
Eschewing Kevin Costner in favor of more tongue-in-cheek action and Tony Jaa should have most of you Ong-Bak fans lining up for The Bodyguard. Plus there’s no Whitney Houston. The plot has a downtrodden guarder of bodies accidentally getting fired when assigned to protect his boss. He happens to have been blasted in oblivion. Things get much worse when the son of the recently deceased is harassed by gangsters, and naturally he calls on the sad sack to return to the fold. Not that the story matters much, and Director Petchtai Wongkamlao (Ong-Bak’s comic relief and star of this film) makes sure you feel the pain with enough explosions and fists bursting into heads to make you smile in diminutive badboy glee. However, Jaa fans should note that he only has a very small cameo and not disillusion themselves from enjoying what I hear is one hell of an action-comedy from Thailand.
My wife is worse than a dog – she’s a whore – with: No English subtitles! This is a Region 2 NTSC Japanese release.
Wiggle it in celebration of these titles you forgot.
& Gromit: Curse of the Were-Rabbit, Waiting, Eros
(Devin’s DVD review is forthcoming), Richard Pryor 4-Movie Collection
(enter our CONTEST here), Just Like Heaven (Jeremy’s Wife’s
review is coming soon!), The Unbearable Lightness of Being, Growing
Pains: Season One, Poltergeist: Legacy Season One, Gary
Grant Boxed Set, Ryan’s Daughter (My DVD review),
Breakfast at Tiffany’s: Anniversary Edition, Best of Youth
(CHUD’s DVD review is forthcoming), Bambi II (Thor’s DVD rack
Mars, Daltry Calhoun, The Net 2.0, Cutting
Edge 2, 13 Going on 30: SE, In Country, Julia,
Moonlighting: Third Season, and Roger Corman’s Black
Scorpion. Read last weeks’ Special Edition before blowing your
brains out here.
Burton’s Corpse Bride (Ian’s DVD review),
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 the old and rotting Special Edition
DVD Reviews Forum
General DVD Discussion Forum
Like Purple Rain it falls all around you. Except that I won’t be meeting any of you anytime soon. Even so, a nice guitar riff from The Revolution wouldn’t hurt to get through this next part.
Additionally, you’ll probably want to check out THIS MESSAGE BOARD THREAD for other Region Free DVD options as well.
Zathura is $21.54
Saw II is $17.36
Russian Specialist is $19.50
Mirrormask is $20.64
Proof is $21.59
Reel Paradise is $16.61
Collision Course is $9.08
Charles in Charge: Season One is $24.40
Grey’s Anatomy: Season One is $22.37
Roast of Pam Anderson is $13.56
Quick Change is $9.08
Club Paradise is $9.08
Frisco Kid is $9.08
Deal of the Century is $9.08
Goof Troop: Vol. 1 is $9.36
Nine Lives is $20.46
R-Point is $15.13
Young Mr. Lincoln: Criterion is $23.21
La Bete Humaine: Criterion is $23.90
Metropolitan: Criterion is $31.88
Eraserhead and the Short Films of David Lynch are both $16.17/each
These other Cult Classics are all 40% off (click here)
Elite Horror is 53% off (click here)
Millions is $13.99
Close Encounters of the Third Kind: SE is $11.97
Zathura is $16.99
Saw II is $16.99
Russian Specialist is $16.99
Mirrormask is $18.87
Proof is $19.99
Reel Paradise is $18.69
Collision Course is $11.24
Charles in Charge: Season One is $24.49
Grey’s Anatomy: Season One is $17.99
Roast of Pam Anderson is $17.99
Quick Change is $9.99
Club Paradise is $10.49
Frisco Kid is $10.49
Deal of the Century is $10.49
Goof Troop: Vol. 1 is $10.99
Nine Lives is $18.99
R-Point is $18.69
Young Mr. Lincoln: Criterion is $39.95
La Bete Humaine: Criterion is $29.95