This week has the first Award contender being ushered semi-mutely through your home video doors (I’d almost expect a third edition should it clean up come March 5th – but don’t expect it to win everything. It won’t). And as we do here at your second favorite website not beginning with club—.com, it’s Oscar Contest time where you can win these free DVDs (click here). It’s almost as if we were your own personal Telly Savalas with all this love saliva.
Keep the change
Joaquin Phoenix falls into the burning ring of life in James Mangold’s incredibly good adaptation of Johnny Cash’s life in Walk the Line (read Devin’s review). But it’s not a masterpiece. It does have a few paint-by-numbers scenes of Cash becoming who he was, interestingly enough shying away from his deep seeded country roots. As such, it shares instances with other musical bio-pic’y films, in terms of a brother dying and hard rabblerousing misadventures that force a fractured life into illegal substance abuse. And whereas you’d just normally be content poking your friend with your broom while sitting on top of the freezer on your daily freak-out, Cash actually was making art and poetry with his masculine harmonies infused here with arguably Phoenix’s best performance since Russkies. He simply almost becomes Cash. Add in Reese Witherspoon as June Carter, his ultimate object of affection, and you might even think there’s no wrong way to eat Walk the Line (outside first, then in). It’s a damn fine film filled with two solid portrayals of iconic Americans wrapped around some commendable filmmaking from the Director of the horrendous Identity. That accounts for something.
Baby, Baby, Baby – with: 2 editions. The Regular Widescreen comes with audio commentary with James Mangold, 10 deleted scenes with optional Mangold commentary, the trailer for Love Me Tender: Special Edition and the film’s theatrical trailer. The 2-Disc Special Edition comes with everything above on Disc One and then on Disc Two – 3 extended music videos and 2 featurettes (The Passion of MIB and Walk The Line Comeback). Choose wisely. For the false Walk the Line will take minutes from you.
There’s something magical about Keira Knightley in addition to my massive crush on her. Most likely it’s her Britishness, which has this magnetism that instantly recalls my forefathers sacking the hell out of those Normans. In Pride & Prejudice, Knightley and Doom’s Rosamund Pike take on Jane Austen in a knock-down drag-out series of liberties that should cause any astute English Major to wallow in some Crabbe. That’s because director Joe Wright (making his debut) decides to follow some Sinatraian advice and make some stuff up as they do it their way (not unlike my mangling of our language). As I’m sure you remembered from High School, Austen’s novel has our Elizabethan heroine searching for the wrong-eyed Man and getting caught up in the tumultuous life of Mr. Darcy (and this time it isn’t Colin Firth, so Austenities will be quite livid), the pair turning into one another until all hell breaks loose. Wright makes sure to keep everything up in the air like one gigantic hot potato without the 200 years of mold and I’m sure this will find most of you either – a. checking this out because it is quite entertaining, or b. being forced by your significant other because they said no tonsil-destruction unless concessions are made.
Oh, my goodness! Everybody behave naturally! – with: audio commentary with Director Joe Wright, A Bennet Family Portrait – An intimate look at each of five vibrant Bennet sisters and their parents, Jane Austen, Ahead of Her Time – The history of a revolutionary storyteller and a very private woman, Behind the Scenes at the Ball – A behind-the-scenes look at this lavishly stunning new version of the classic romance, and an HBO First Look.
It’s tough to trust Harold Ramis once you’ve been subjected to Analyze That, one of the most cringe inducing pieces of mediocrity I’ve ever snuck into. Naturally I’m skeptical about The Ice Harvest, which I hear puts Ramis back into his comedic form with such heavyweights as Cusack, Quaid, and Thornton, who might be in actor jail after Bad News Bears. Working from a script from two guys who like to work with old frazzled Men (Robert Benton and Richard Russo), Ramis tackles the seedy world of Kansas, the likes of which produced our own Message Board lothario Slater (currently MIA beating little children into pulpy mush). With a modern film-noir vibe backing it up, Ice Harvest has Cusack stealing a cool $2 Million from under Quaid’s huge chieftain thumb while attempting to juggle a myriad of bent relationships like Thornton’s skewed partner, Neilsen’s sultry strip-club owner, and Oliver Platt’s drunken ex-wife stealer. Almost like your own horrendous days on Earth.
One night driving a Mercedes, and you’re already an asshole – with: audio commentary with Ramis, some Alternate Endings, outtakes with Billy Bob Thornton, and 3 features (Cracking the Story, Beneath the Harvest, and Ice Cracking: Analysis of a Scene).
What possessed them to change 3 Extremes poster art (from this) is beyond me, considering the original was quite fitting. I suppose it’s just another par for the extreme course, which is littered with thousands of z’s and other Mountain Dew-like paraphernalia. Devin called the film one of 2005’s best horror films, and the three collaborators – Park Chan-wook, Takashi Miike, and Fruit Chan – have made sure you’re going to be barfing up all of your lunches. Chan’s short, Dumplings, should already have you feeling uneasy, especially when it’s discovered what’s exactly in them (hint: it ain’t squiggly octopi) that’s keeping customers so refreshingly young. Chan-wook’s Cut gets all Meta on the world of filmmaking with a Director who is subjected to sadistic machinations from a disgruntled Central Casting Extra. And Miike’s Box, which I hear is the slowest most prodding of the three, has fantastical elements protruding into the inner workings of a troubled beauty responsible for deaths. Unlike say, your friend Mr. Peppers, who actually causes the exact opposite.
You’re rich but I’m free – with: audio commentary with Miike on Box, Fruit Chan’s extended, feature-length version of Dumplings and some trailers for maximum overdrive effect.
Disney’s first cinemascope production, Lady and the Tramp (our DVD review is forthcoming!), isn’t about Chaplin’s foray into the confusing world of females, but rather one of its most charming films stacked up against their recent homegrown efforts (which have been lacking, to put it mildly). Like the other doggiestylings of 101 Dalmatians, Lady and the Tramp has a cacophony of hounds living up the nightlife and boogieing ‘till their hearts content across a sea of animated troubles. There’s even those dastardly evils to which the plot must exorcise; those nefarious Siamese Cats (and their damning Cat Song), that barbarous Rat and his Baby-eating desires, and of course, that dreaded bitchslap Aunt Sarah introduces to Lady’s face. Sound familiar? Have an Aunt Sarah? Last time it happened to me, Evelyn Mulwray and I were having a … disagreement. But since that’s settled (she’s our Sister! – no wait), we can move back into the great Peggy Lee, whose vocals (even though you didn’t know it) are one of the most comforting things about the film. Besides sharing a romantic plate of spaghetti without utensils.
We are Siamese if you please – with: an all-new digital restoration with enhanced picture and sound, the restored original theatrical soundtrack and 5.1. digital surround mix, fullscreen and widescreen presentations, some never-before-seen deleted sequences: "Turning the Tables" – Tramp describes what it would be like if dogs were the masters and people were their pets; and "La La Loo" – Alternate abandoned concept for the arrival of the baby, a 1943 original storyboard version of the film, Finding Lady: The art of the storyboard, Lady’s Pedigree: The making of Lady and the Tramp, PuppyPedia: Learn about real-life breeds that inspired the characters in the movie, Disney Dog Trivia: A virtual board game, Disney Virtual Puppy: DVD-ROM feature, "Bella Notte" music video, and Your inner bark: Personality profile.
If you’re looking for Where the Truth Lies, it might be somewhere between the Eiffel Tower combination of Kevin Bacon (read his interview with Devin), Rachel Blanchard, and Colin Firth. While there are no high-fiving sessions of greatness, Atom Egoyan’s troubled fracas with our MPAA landed the film with the kiss-of-NC-17 poison, thus regulating it in your “can’t rent at Blockbuster, but must check out screenshots online” file. Devin even called it “the dirtiest ever episode of Murder, She Wrote” right here). Bacon and Firth are a sexually-starved entertaining duo whose M.O. is pummeling young girls into submission. That is, until they suddenly decide to call it splitsville. A young girl is returned to the ashes, and 15 years later Alison Lohman’s reporter starts poking her nosy nose around, asking the tough questions. What exactly happened to this dead girl? Was Bacon’s Wild Thing too much for her to handle? Or was it Firth’s elusive British nether-regions? In the latter, wouldn’t that be Scotland? – and do you think he calls it that? Egoyan makes sure you’ll remember exactly where the truth was put in those final minutes. Probably in your boner pair of jeans.
Riuniti on ice is nice – with: some deleted scenes, a featurette exploring Where the Truth Lies, and the film’s theatrical trailer.
I don’t think anyone expected Lon Cheney to ever suit up and ride the rails in his chopper, but that’s one funny image I can’t seem to shake. Russ Meyer’s own personal art director, Michel Levesque, makes his debut with the tale of rousing macabre with an evil spell that afflicts two unsuspecting bikers turning them into Werewolves on Wheels. Infusing Meyer’s own hallmarks into the narrative, the Devil’s Advocates (the outlaw gang led by lovelorn lovers) find themselves knee deep in sacrificial incantations, voodoo spirits, and a ton of magical crap brought forth by the evil High Priest One (who coincidentally, has a car with a naked female on top. His wife has the naked male). There’s even the obligatory naked snake-dance, so fire up the tissues in celebration, you sexual deviant. All other fans will most likely want to check this out purely for camp, and those previously mentioned will be pitching their own tents in sacred places. Mount up.
Hey, it’s 1971 – with: audio commentary with director Michel Levesque and co-writer David M. Kaufman, a still gallery, some radio spots, and a theatrical trailer.
I own the spectacular Alec Guinness Boxed Set (purchase that from us here immediately!), so my wishy-washy thought process on wondering if Kind Hearts and Coronets: Criterion is worth it is as palpable as yours. The film itself is hilarious, a one-of-a-kind rollercoaster of fine bon mots and terrific lunacy from Guinness’ eight portrayals of the D’Ascoyn family. All are completely in firing range of the great Dennis Price’s Louis Mazzini, whose resourcefulness in eliminating his roadblocks to dukedom is second-to-none. A triumph of the infamous Ealing Studios (purveyors of fine cinematic meats like The Ladykillers, Lavender Hill Mob, Whiskey Galore! and The Maggie), Kind Hearts and Coronets has an inspired streak of deliciously bleak humor – evident in those terrific send-offs against explosions, poisons, and flat-out accidents that populate Price’s gleeful desire to show his shamed mother that her boy is back in town. Watch this film immediately.
Hoskins is now going to thrash you – with: a all-new restored high-definition digital transfer, a feature-length BBC documentary on the history of Ealing Studios (one of the first ever – 1902), a rare 70-minute talk show appearance by Guinness from 1977, the feature American Ending, a gallery of archival production and publicity photographs, the film’s original theatrical trailer, and a booklet with a new essay by film critic and historian Philip Kemp.
It was 10 days until Lumet rolled his signature cameras on Dog Day Afternoon, and Pacino instantly got cold feet. Or at least that’s what Oscar-winning screenwriter Frank Pierson previously recounted. Homosexuality was still a hot-button issue (it’s since been cleared up, right?) and Pacino was having difficulty coming to grips with the inherent desire for two men to want nothing but one another. Except there’s that little caveat that one of them happens to be robbing a Chase Manhattan branch in order to fully finance a sex-change operation and the FBI and thoroughly scrupulous NYPD happen to be hostage negotiating right outside those metal doors. Thus is the premise of the great Lumet’s barn-burner issues film, which seems to have predicted our national obsession with tragedy and its playing out on live TV camera for the world over – there are no heroes, everyone is the same. The fact remains that Dog Day Afternoon is still as riveting and entirely engrossing as ever before; time hasn’t changed its meaning and initial punch to your gonads. The 70’s were quite kind to this type of filmmaking, and in return it was quite revealing to us – Wyoming’s not a country, you know…
Attica! Attica! – with: audio commentary with Lumet, the 4-part documentary (The Story, Casting the Controversy, Recreating the Facts, and After the Filming) chronicling the making-of Dog Day Afternoon with Al Pacino, the vintage featurette: Lumet: Filmmaker, and the film’s theatrical trailer.
Lumet’s other great 70’s extravaganza, Network, gets the deluxe treatment it has finally deserved, considering it is one of Paddy Chayefsky’s greatest achievements. Scathing, immoral, and entirely prophesizing in absolutely every regard, Network somehow has managed to make our more modern society (we now have Nintendo and Uwe Boll) look like chumps in comparison. Peter Finch’s performance – a whirling dervish of utter inspired craziness, is a national treasure. You’re instantly transfixed on his persona. Probably because he’s going to commit hari-kari in exactly two weeks, so naturally his home station gives him a public forum to rally about the more pertinent issues of the day: everything from the government to lack of moral values strewn across our boob tubes (which is literally what I call it since my pants have discovered late-night public access). It’s my hope that all of you inexperienced bastards pawing around our site check this one out. It’s a welcome respite from the crap you subject yourself to every weekend and it’ll get you fired up and mad as hell in the process.
I’m a HUMAN BEING, Goddamnit! – with: audio commentary with Director Sydney Lumet, The Making-of Network a 6-part documentary (The World and Words of Paddy Chayefsky, The Cast, the Characters, The Experience, The Style, Mad as Hell! The Creation of a Movie Moment, and A Classic: Network by Walter Cronkite), a vintage Paddy Chayefsky Interview excerpt from Dinah!, Hosted by Dinah Shore, Turner Classic Movies’ Private Screenings with Sidney Lumet, with host Robert Osborne, and the film’s theatrical trailer.
You might wish to forgo purchasing Dog Day Afternoon and Network separately and instead check out Warner’s Controversial Classics, Volume Two: The Power of Media. It has both of the titles above and last week’s All the President’s Men: Special Edition. Purchase this from us right here.
This week will also see the release of these titles, surely someone out there will enjoy narratives that caused others to gauge out their own souls in retribution. Enjoy or skip, that’s your own prerogative.
Very pretty, General. But, can they fight?
They better damn well be ready on 5.23.06, because WB is releasing the Dirty Dozen: Special Edition. Robert Aldrich’s boundary smashing film is a fine cavorting adventure through the bowels of some sort of skewed hell, as our heroes disrespect authority at all levels (and even sass Robert Ryan – which you should never, ever do), slide into comfort with prostitutes and generally kill everyone that opposes their particular brand of soldiering. Not that you care anyway, since the level of supreme camaraderie between all of the group – from John Cassavettes, Donald Sutherland, Jim Brown, Telly Savalas, and Charles ’till the trigger goes click’ Bronson – is one for the ages. How many times have you seen the film? If you’re like myself, with little to no comprehension of the outside world, it’s been quite a few, so I’m just hoping that the extras (explained below) do the film some justice and properly introduce young’uns and pron addicts to the immoral world of some of the best men in filmic uniform ever. Plus, you’ll love that Franko.
Which one of you guys wants to be a general? – with: a newly-remastered Anamorphic print, audio commentary with commentary by original novelist E.M. Nathanson, film historian David Schow and veteran military advisor Capt. Dale Dye with Jim Brown, Trini Lopez, Kenneth Hyman, Stuart Cooper and Colin Maitland, the DVD premiere of the 1985 sequel – “The Dirty Dozen: The Next Mission," with Lee Marvin, Ernest Borgnine and Richard Jaeckel reprising their original roles, 2 new documentaries, and a vintage documentary. Cover Art is forthcoming.
Van Damme goes Second-in-Command on 5.02.06 and that can only mean a couple of things. The first being that Van Damme’s going to take charge. How does he do it? He’s given the important task of being the title’s ying to the U.S. Ambassador’s yang. In an unknown Eastern European country some pesky insurgents, who surely would have given up their weapons in search of some good old fashioned democracy courtesy of Van Damme’s broken language skills, have just sent the Ambassador’s life into a nice pine box. You can already see Van Damme registering the shock in his signature ass kicking style, which means in Second-in-Command’s case, he actually fights with a ragtag group of jingoistic Marines in order to make the insurgents rue the day they ever agreed to cross the awfulness from Brussels. Those other things I meant to mention? Since they all have to do with your homoerotic obsession with all things Van Damme, it’s best I don’t print it in the family pages here at CHUD.
Unity of people can bring down any establishment – with: preview trailers. Ah, DTV DVDs.
Kingdom of Heaven was a fairly well-made film, and I enjoyed it tremendously for Scott’s epic handling of the material, a feat not many are able to accomplish. But it was always known that the Director’s Cut was only a matter of time onto DVD, and the date has been set – 5.23.06. Blowing up from 144 to 191 minutes, Kingdom of Heaven: 4-Disc Director’s Cut should be a treasured DVD for the sheer amount of extras. It’s ridiculous. Ready?
On Disc One and Two, you’ll get the 191 minute feature film in 2.35:1 anamorphic, audio commentary from Director Ridley Scott, and Writer William Monahan by executive producer Lisa Ellzey, film editor Dody Dorn, visual effects supervisor Wes Sewell and first assistant director Adam Somner, along with The Engineer’s Guide: Story Notes (Text & Images) on both discs.
On Disc Three expect the documentary – The Path to Redemption Part One with these sub features: Development (Part I: Good Intentions, "Tripoli" Overview & Gallery (Text & Images), First Draft Screenplay by William Monahan (Text), Story Notes (Text & Images), Location Scout Gallery (Images)), Pre-production (Part II: Faith and Courage, Screen Tests (Video and Commentary), Cast Rehearsals (Video), Costume & Weapon Design (Video), and Production Design / Conceptual Art / Costume Galleries (Text & Images)), and Production: Spain (Part III: The Pilgrimage Begins, Creative Accuracy: The Scholars Speak (Video), Storyboard Comparisons (Multi-Angle Video & Images), and some Photo Galleries (Text & Images)).
Finally, on Disc Four expect the continuation of the documentary – The Path to Redemption Part Two with these sub features: Production: Morocco (Part IV: Into The Promised Land, Unholy War: Mounting The Siege (Video), Storyboard Comparisons (Multi-Angle Video & Images), Photo Galleries (Text & Images)), Post-Production (Part V: The Burning Bush, Deleted & Alternate Scenes (Video & Commentary), Sound Design Suite (Video & Audio), and Visual Effects Breakdowns (Video & Commentary)), Release (Part VI: Sins and Absolution, Trailers & TV Spots (Video & Commentary), ShoWest Presentation (Video), Press Junket Walkthrough (Video), Japanese & London Premieres (Video), Poster Explorations: Domestic & International (Images), and The Director’s Cut & DVD Campaign (Video & Images)).
Arguably this is one of the most cohesive DVD experiences (literally) ever produced for the home theatre medium. I am very excited.
A Special Introduction by Peter Jackson, the features The Volkswagen Toureg & King Kong and Wish You Were Here, Post Production Diaries – Director Peter Jackson takes you on an unforgettable journey with Naomi Watts, Jack Black, Adrien Brody and the crew of King Kong as they reveal virtually every aspect of post production on this groundbreaking film, nearly three hours of exclusive behind the scenes footage, Skull Island: A Natural History – Travel to treacherous Skull Island with Peter Jackson and his crew! From its mysterious origins to its reclusive inhabitants and jaw-dropping creatures, uncover the fascinating facts about one of the last uncharted places on earth, and 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.
The single disc comes with no extras whatsoever [Note from George: And the MSRP is supposedly only a single dollar less than the 2-Disc set’s. There should be no wondering which version to buy there. I would hope.]
Don’t get George Miller’s production of Chain Reaction confused with the nearly 10 year old Keanu Reeves/Morgan Freeman epic (feel old yet?), since Miller’s film kicks that film’s ass right into giving it $12.99 for milk money (and I mean the Melanie Griffith horror fest). A lonesome Mechanic (not Dolph) and his wife go on vacation only to stumble upon Heinrich, the great Ross Thompson, in his last days on Earth surviving a deadly radiation spill. Soon a Government agency shows up for the destruction of all, leading for some great chase sequences, but what really works is xploitedcinema’s review, which confidently states: “but, the question growing more urgent by the minute is – CAN THE RADIOACTIVE WASTE BE CONTAINED?” YEAH, CAN IT?!?!?!?! I THINK THAT IS SOMETHING WE’D ALL LIKE TO KNOW. Miller is no stranger to post-apocalyptic extraordinary adventures, so retread the future as seen in 1980 with the utmost underwear-wetting excitement.
WALDO explodes! – with: The Sparks Obituary – A 30 Minute Short Film Introduced By Writer/director Ian Barry, a making-of feature Featuring Exclusive Interviews With Writer/director Ian Barry, Producer David Elfick, Cinematographer Russell Boyd And Actor Steve Bisley, some deleted and extended scenes, a poster and stills gallery, a TV spot, and the film’s original theatrical trailer.
Get a huge jump (by about 5 months) on the new Matt Dillon/Charles Bukowski film Factotum by seeing if it sounds interesting. It’s out on 4.03.06 in the UK (in theatres in August in the US). Bukowski’s prose might not be for all, but his episodically inclined narrative certainly has to lend itself to the traveling tale of Dillon’s Henry Chinaski. Classified as “4-F” without much to do, Chinaski takes to gambling, heavy bouts of drinking and intensive sexual misadventures. Curiously enough, Bukowski’s novel (if my feeble brain recalls correctly) had him declaring the myth of the starving artist to be nothing but a sham, so one can only imagine where they take this film. Hopefully it’s towards the epic level of failure classified throughout our own lives, and Bukowski’s in particular. Plus, it’s from the director of Kitchen Stories, and if that fails – there’s Marissa Tomei to gawk at.
If you’re going to try, go all the way – with: 15 minutes of deleted scenes, the short film Horshoe, and some trailers. This is a Region 2 PAL DVD requiring a Region Free DVD player.
Older than any Brokeback Mountain Internet parody
But do we ruin the joke as fast?
(Dave’s DVD review is coming!), Class of 1984: Special Edition, The
Weather Man, Ultimate Avengers: The Movie, North
Country, Action – Complete Series (Dave’s DVD review),
(Ian’s DVD review), All the
President’s Men: Special Edition, Midnight Cowboy: Special Edition
(this transfer is quite horrendous – such a shame), Separate Lies, Seat
Filler, First Descent, Memory of a Killer, Stuart
Little 3, NYPD Blue: Season Three, Week-end in Havana, The
Pin-Up Girl, and Daddy Long Legs. I heard last week’s
Special Edition is your new father.
II (Jeremy’s DVD Rack),
Russian Specialist (also known as The Mechanik), Mirrormask, Collision
Course, Proof, Comedy Central’s Roast of Pamela Anderson,
Paradise, Charles in Charge: Season One, Quick Change, Grey’s
Anatomy: Season One, Frisco Kid, Club Paradise, Deal
of the Century, Goof Troop: Volume One, Fresh
Prince of Bel-Air: Season Three (David’s DVD rack),
Lives, He-Man and the Masters of the Universe: Season One, Vol. 2, Lost
Embrace, R-Point, Young Mr. Lincoln: Criterion, La
Bête Humaine: Criterion, and Metropolitan: Criterion.
Fellate the old Special Edition with all of your Paul Walker-esque might
DVD Reviews Forum
General DVD Discussion Forum
That’s what they want. I suppose now is as good a time as any to recommend, if you are unsure, about calling ahead of your local retailers. They’re quite fond of quickly changing items in a moment’s notice, shuffling around sale titles, and even only having Fullscreen (in the case of Target primarily) on their shelves. These past two weeks have seen these big, bad boys trample me with their mighty sales crotches.
Additionally, you’ll probably want to check out THIS MESSAGE BOARD THREAD for other Region Free DVD options as well.
Walk the Line is $20.75
Walk the Line: SE is $27.48
Pride & Prejudice is $21.59
Ice Harvest is $20.19
3 Extremes is $16.79
Network: SE is $20.57
Dog Day Afternoon: SE is $20.57
Controversial Classics: Vol. 2 is $41.89
Lady and the Tramp: SE is $21.59
Kind Hearts and Coronets: Criterion is $31.88
Werewolves on Wheels is $10.79
C.O.P.S. Animated Series is $20.93
Natural City is $15.13
Death Tunnel is $19.50
Yours, Mine, and Ours is $21.54
Where the Truth Lies is $20.64
Walk the Line is $14.99
Pride & Prejudice is $14.99
Yours, Mine, and Ours is $14.99
Hostel is preordering at $16.98
Eastwood After Hours is $9.97
The Hunger is $9.97
Klute is $9.97
Pennies from Heaven (1981) is $9.97
Wattstax: SE is $9.97
Walk the Line: SE is $19.99
Walk the Line is $16.99
Walk the Line: SE is $27.99
Pride & Prejudice is $16.99
Ice Harvest is $19.99
Network: SE is $16.99
Dog Day Afternoon: SE is $16.99
Controversial Classics: Vol. 2 is $41.89
Lady and the Tramp: SE is $16.99 + has FREE Movie Cash to see The Shaggy Dog
Kind Hearts and Coronets: Criterion is $39.95
Werewolves on Wheels is $9.99
House of 9 is $13.99
C.O.P.S. Animated Series is $23.99
Natural City is $18.69
Death Tunnel is $16.99
Yours, Mine, and Ours is $16.99 + get a FREE Bonus DVD with behind-the-scenes Diaries
Arrested Development: Season 2 is $14.99
South Park: Season Five is $24.99
Viva La Bam: Seasons Two and Three are $14.99
24: Season One and That 70’s Show: Season One are $19.99
$7.50 DVD SALE for: NeverEnding Story / NeverEnding Story II Double Feature, Collateral
Damage / Eraser Double Feature, Mystic River, My Big Fat Greek Wedding,
Reservoir Dogs: Special Edition and SNL: Best of Will Ferrell Volume
Walk the Line is $14.99
Walk the Line: SE is $27.99
Pride & Prejudice is $19.99
Ice Harvest is $19.99
3 Extremes is $19.99
Network: SE is $19.99
NewsRadio: Season Three is $27.99
Dog Day Afternoon: SE is $19.99
Controversial Classics: Vol. 2 is $49.99
Lady and the Tramp: SE is $14.99 + Get FREE GoFetch! Cards
Kind Hearts and Coronets: Criterion is $34.99
Werewolves on Wheels is $12.99
House of 9 is $17.99
C.O.P.S. Animated Series is $29.99
Natural City is $19.99
Death Tunnel is $24.97
Visitation is $17.99
Yours, Mine, and Ours is $17.99 + get a FREE Plush Pig Toy
Where the Truth Lies is $19.99