While Pirates are so goddamned en vogue right now, I suppose the hordes of Halloween copycats can do one thing right.
Dance With Jack Ketch
There’s the oft-quoted maxim that you can never have too much of a good thing, but Pirates of the Caribbean – Dead Man’s Chest (read Devin’s take and then our patented tag-team review) jabs a hearty left hook right to its temple. The film indulgences itself with more ideas than Tommy Edison’s boxer briefs, but somehow manages to underwhelm with its insistence upon heaping massive quantities of action upon you. While not entirely pungent, Bruckheimer and Verbinski’s blockbuster is a total misfire, a movie upon which two and a half hours of spectacle renders you numb, its story floating somewhere among the various CGI creations and lingering melees at sea. Now don’t get me wrong, I positively enjoyed the first installment, even though like the sequel it goes on for too long. Here, however, the whole production runs away with various set pieces. Now Verbinski’s a competent and enthralling filmmaker (his Weatherman is pitch-perfect), so to see Johnny Depp’s splendid character become awash in an unhinged story saddens me. A movie of this magnitude could have been something special, but instead, once is enough.
I am Chief! Want big fire! – with:
- Audio commentary with Screenwriters Ted Elliot and Terry Rossio
- Bloopers of the Caribbean
The 2-disc Special Edition has everything above, plus:
- Charting the Return: A preproduction diary
- According to Plan: hour-long production documentary
- Jerry Bruckheimer: A Producer’s Photo Diary
- The features: Captain Jack: From Head to Toe, Mastering the Blade, Meet Davy Jones: Anatomy of a Legend, Creating the Kraken, Dead Men Tell New Tales: Re-Imagineering the Attraction, Fly on the Set: The Bone Cage, and Pirates on Main Street: The Dead Man’s Chest Premiere
- Easter Eggs
A few months ago I wrote a review for Miami Vice that wasn’t positively received – in fact, more like tarred & feathered (my email actually called me, personally, to tell me to stop such douchebaggery). Nevertheless, you can find it here, although I’d suggest checking out the raucous press conference beforehand. Still, I stand by it all – Miami Vice is a great film. It’s Michael Mann brushing aside all of the things that your nostalgic eighties mind coveted from the original; instead, it’s brought into a contemporary zone. It also helps that Mann’s confident stylistic choices inform the narrative in a singular voice: this is a damned enjoyable filmmaker prodding the foibles of masculinity in a way that has remained unparalleled throughout this year. While Jamie Foxx and Colin Farrell don’t necessarily inherit the slap-happy jock straps of their former predecessors, they certainly play nice. Dependent upon the situations that arise from going deep undercover, each works well with Mann too, crafting portrayals that are engaged in blunt realism. Sadly, that’s also what the film was subjected to, the harsh public eye to which it didn’t quite ignite well enough. Mann has seemingly addressed this with this recent Director’s Cut, which now, as I’ve been told, focuses more primarily on existing relationships (in addition to a new opening sequence) with a few subtle extraneous pieces removed. I’d suggest checking it out, Poindexter.
There’s undercover, and then there’s:
- Audio commentary with Mann
- Miami Vice Undercover
- Miami & Beyond: Shooting on Location
- A Behind-the-scenes featurette
- Visualizing Miami Vice
I’m still a little bit leery to venture into Beerfest (read Nick’s glowing review), especially since the Broken Lizard clan subjected my virgin eyes, ears, and pubis into the three-ring frown fest that was The Dukes of Hazzard. Not that I’m biased or anything, since I found Super Troopers to have its sophomoric moments (I particularly enjoyed the groups’ ball-shootin’ camaraderie). Beerfest has the boys in blue slugging it out against a foreign cadre of drunkards in a super-secret competition led by the infamous Baron Wolfgang Von Wolfhausen (played by Jurgen Prochnow – read his interview here, in full Das Boot glory). Supposedly it’s to much inebriated effect, and that includes the breasts that are bared and the Cloris Leachman that’s paraded on display for all. Not that there’s anything wrong with that. Since it summarily landed in theatres with a loud sound not unrelated to a gigantic brown plop, Beerfest now begs for discovery on DVD. The question remains – will you let it fondle you?
Real funny, Deutschebag – with:
- Audio commentary with Jay Chandrasekhar and Steve Lemme
- A second audio commentary with Kevin Heffernan, Paul Soter and Erik Stolhanske
- The featurettes Party Foul, Beer 101, and Frog Fluffer
- Some deleted scenes
- Theatrical trailer
The verdict’s been largely split on the recent Japanese Horror remake of Pulse, especially since the 14 year-olds out there have been pretty vocal in explaining that “it’s, like the scariest film, like, EVAR.” (paraphrasing) and the horror aficionados raising their pitchforks high to claim like Scarlett Johanssen, something’s been lost in translation. But was the original Pulse (read Ian’s DVD review) a watermark film? Sure, it had some good atmospheric sequences stressing the loneliness that plagues my daily grind, but it wasn’t quite all there. The Americanized version of it seems to be more content on thrilling for shocks sake, and I don’t mean in the toxic kind of way – no, it’s especially interesting, but minute in resonating with you. The DVD Cover, strangely, seems to be all about ghostly sexual encounters, or maybe that’s my deviant mind flaring again, even with the lovely Kirsten Bell attempting to discover the wireless signal floating about (here’s a hint: it’s Verizon) that the trail of the dead have so graciously connected to our living landline. Personally, I’d just hang up on the fuckers.
Shut down the system – with:
- Audio commentary with the filmmakers
- The features Creating the Fear: Making Pulse, The Visual Effects of Pulse, and Pulse and the Paranormal
- Some deleted and additional scenes
Did Director Bryan Barber (making his feature debut after yelling “Hey Ya”) pull off the unthinkable? Did he inject a creative event into the musical Idlewild and make it his own? Word is mixed, but read Devin’s exclusive interview with him here. There’s a veritable boatload of music in Idlewild, and not all of it streams from the mouths of André 3000 or Big Boi – respectively known OutKast. Set in the Prohibition era, the pair play a sensitive musician and a gangster with big intentions, neither of which seem to help out in the situations they’re thrust into. Barber works effortlessly with choreographer Hinton Battle to create a pulsating, walloping, swooping scene filled with cinematic imagery that you definitely will – to put it simply – experience, but it’s within the script where everything falls apart. Aside from a triumphant Terrence Howard (playing their foil), OutKast don’t quite have the chops to sustain the melodrama. Barber still loads his originality quite succinctly, and for that alone it’s almost worthwhile.
You son a bitch jackass – with:
- Audio commentary with Bryan Barber
- Outkast music videos – Morris Brown by Big Boi and Idlewild Blue by André 3000
- A deleted scene: Rooster Takes Family Shopping
- A deleted song: The Clock
Parker Posey is sexually unsatisfied in The OH in Ohio, and it’s partly because master thespian (and husband) Paul Rudd hasn’t quite delivered the goods. Not knowing how to that myself, one can only imagine the fees for such a parcel. As the saying goes, life moves on, and with it Posey finds herself soon without a husband when he runs off into the arms of Mischa Barton, whose emaciated form has since taken over a flirty student. Not one to be instantly rejected, it appears as if Posey’s Priscilla takes solace into the arms of sex therapist/vagina-obsessed Liza Minelli and diminutive pony-tailed, yet sober pool man Danny DeVito (one can here the 70’s San Fernando bass riff erupting at this exact moment). And that’s when the fireworks start popping in the night sky from a man who once impregnated Arnold Schwarzenegger with a tricky zygote. Incredulous to believe, but that’s the plot. The first feature from Billy Kent is equal parts endearing and entertaining, but as a whole, you’re probably going to ignore it anyway.
Have a magnificent penis – with:
- Absolutely no extras, as far as one could tell.
I don’t need to tell you to see Rocky. It’s one of those seminal coming-of-age films that you and your Father sit down to watch and forget all about the belt rolling in his man hands. It’s also completely filled with all of the good times that have eluded Stallone since Demolition Man – and that might be pushing it. With the upcoming release of Rocky Balboa, of course you knew in your black hearts Sony would be re-releasing this bad boy, gussying up the box with some lipstick, a crooked perm, and the words Collector’s Edition, but do you need to buy it again?. With all of the extras – including some brand new words from Stallone and a all-encompassing documentary – Sony has certainly brought expectations brought up. Which they should anyway, since the film’s an endearing classic that should have us all running out to punch the meat. And I mean that, literally. Maybe I’m completely the motley fool, but I’m expecting to walk down my populated street and hear all yelling “what do I owe you, Paulie?!” come this week. It better happen.
Eat lightning and crap thunder – with:
- New HD transfer
- All new audio commentary with Stallone
- An all new second commentary track with by boxing legends; trainer Lou Duva and commentator Bert Sugar
- Audio commentary by the Director, Producers, and various Cast
- Three-part making-of documentary "In The Ring"
- 10 additional featurettes/documentaries
- TV spots, TV appearances and trailers
- Some deleted scenes
- A sneak peak at Rocky Balboa
- A 24-page Collectible Booklet
Let’s just face it that the glory days of Saturday Night Live have long been gone (and no, one tiny video called Lazy Sunday does not warrant a resurgence in comedy – look at every week since then). It’s going to take a lot of work to get the show back into the groove, or more importantly a little thing called money. That said, it might not happen anytime soon, so in order to be properly imbibed on our worrisome lonely Saturday nights, let’s return to the past of SNL – The Complete First Season (technically, it should be referred to as NBC’s Saturday Night). As the notorious ‘Not Read For Prime Time Players,’ the likes of Dan Aykroyd, John Belushi, Jane Curtin, Chevy Chase, Garrett Morris, Laraine Newman, and Gilda Radner graced the small screen with a shaky confidence and started a firestorm in our lives. Where else can we find such great skits as Belushi’s Samurai Warrior, Mr. Bill’s entrance into our world, watch ABBA lipsync, or even Andy Kaufman’s Foreign Man? Now you can in naughty places, even if that’s where you choose to store such a treasure.
Be live, from New York – with:
- All 24 episodes from the first season in their original, 90-minute format, including all of the original music
- Limited Edition Photo Book with Rare SNL Photos of the Cast and Lorne Michaels (32-pages)
- Archival footage from the Today Show with Tom Snyder
- Cast member screen tests
There was a time in Hollywood where things run rampant (irony!), un-obscured by little nuances like sex and drugs and rock and roll; although back then, it was more like sex and drug overdoses and a little r&r by sleeping with underage girls and killing people. First a little bit of history (and why, ultimately, the set is titled so): way before you were a glint in your father’s roving eye and tent-pole bellbottoms, cities began passing ordinances banning the wholesale distribution of “immoral” films, especially after the legendary 1915 Supreme Court decision ruling that Motion Pictures were not covered by First Amendment rights. Eager to jump into the proceeding uproar, Hollywood established the MPPDA (later to be the MPAA) and set about having Willie H. Hayes to oversee such scandalous items that would ultimately allow Hollywood to become less Sin-City and more “we’re your friend, government regulators.” However, films with topics as subtle as a sledgehammer to your ‘Peter Gabriel’ were still sneaking through, at least up until the foot got placed down in 1930.
The result is that several films were summarily hacked into bloodied bits at the behest of the censors, and Warner has miraculously stumbled upon one of the larger titles – Barbara Stanwyck in Baby Face, in a complete unsullied Director’s Cut. The 1933 film has plenty to be up in arms about – as Stanwyck’s bartender bounces from bed to bed and up the social ladder floor by floor. This ain’t Working Girl, mind you, but rather along the lines of what Ken Russell might have imagined if he were alive and kicking back then. It’s also fairly tame if you’ve ever strained for “the scramble.” The other films – like Waterloo Bridge by Frankenstein Director James Whale and Red-Headed Woman by Jack Conway – deal with such sordid tales as Prostitution and casual affairs with married men. Basically, a typical night in la-la land. The films themselves are grounded in realism, because, let’s face it – life stinks with or without Mel Brooks. This set is just another reason why Warner Brothers continues to engage my cinematic appetite and whet my whistle in more absolute ways than one. Consider this one a must-see.
Come up and see me sometime – with:
- Baby Face (1933): theatrical version and rediscovered longer version, Waterloo Bridge (1931), and Red-Headed Woman (1932)
- Baby Face theatrical trailer
- Introduction by Robert Osborne
Frank Capra’s films immortalize the good inherent in all Americans – especially if they’re hoarse and feigning off the salacious attempts by the hands of the dastardly Claude Rains. That film, the seminal Mr. Smith Goes To Washington is included in Sony’s The Premiere Frank Capra Collection, to which you should be rushing out to purchase immediatement. Capra certainly had a deft touch towards comedy (I love Arsenic & Old Lace (not included because it’s WB), on top of It Happened One Night – also included in this set, but available separately for a long time now) and basic human understanding, so together it spills across his easily approachable canvases. There’s others than the two above; there’s other greats like Mr. Deeds Goes To Town, American Madness (one of his first major attempts), and You Can’t Take it with You, along with the documentary Frank Capra’s American Dream. I just wished Sony had included the epic Lost Horizon in the set (while very long, it’s filled with great ideas about the state of mankind and its hopeful relationship with one another). To have such a great set right after Preston Sturges the other week, is a wondrous exciting time to be a movie lover. I want to hand these sets out and smack hooligans upside their heads with them. Grab this!
Either I’m dead right, or I’m crazy! – with:
- Completely digitally remastered picture and sound
- "Frank Capra Jr. Remembers…" featurette for each film
- Audio commentary on each film
- Interviews include: Frank Capra Jr., Ken Bowser: Frank Capra Documentarian, Richard Pena: Director, Film Society of Lincoln Center, Jeanine Bassinger: Curartor: Frank Capra Archives, Wesleyan Cinema Archives
- Frank Capra’s American Dream: hosted by Ron Howard – go behind the scenes into the Hollywood legend’s professional and family life. Features interviews with Robert Altman, Martin Scorsese, Oliver Stone and more
- 96-page Collectible Movie Scrapbook
In addition to your weekly shopping extravaganza on Tuesday, make sure not to pass up these fine choices. Il Conformista is one of many Bernardo Bertolucci masterpieces, so watch it or I’ll hate you. His 1900 also arrives, in a 5 hour and 15 minute final cut (pieced back together for maximum effect), so expand your inner bubble already. Finally, what better way to see the various skewed world of moviemaking than with the awkwardly titled Symbiopsychotaxiplasm: Two Takes – Criterion? Featured is William Greaves’ most inventive documentary skills. I’d reckon you can’t go wrong with that one either, unless it was dripping and had pink eye.
Documentary filmmaker Kirby Dick (who made the very heavy Twist of Faith) focuses his latest spotlight on the shadowy, impenetrable Encino fortress known as the MPAA in This Film Is Not Yet Rated. Ratings are a touchy issue: is it okay to show someone ranting about fucking than it is to show a flaccid penis? Ask any trench coat wearing guy on the street – fucking is a lot harder. Dick interviews (read Devin’s interview with him) several prominent filmmakers about their experiences (Kimberley Pierce instantly rises with her reactions of the MPAA instructing her to cut down Chloe Sevigny’s orgasmic glee in Boys Don’t Cry) – most of which are still confounded with the edicts handed down by the Star Chamber-esque board. The way he goes about finding the information – through hiring a private eye – is pure insanity, but the results are more than revelatory. In fact, they’re downright interesting (he does, sadly, get a little too personal), even when the MPAA makes an illegal copy of his film which creates an entirely new dimension to the Twilight Zone. Either way, This Film Is Not Yet Rated (arriving on DVD 1.23.07) should be put straight in your queue.
Extras are currently TBA.
Dave Davis should be happy, unless he saw and hated The Quiet, since DVDActive.com is reporting that it arrives for a spin on 2.13.06 – right in time to give your pseudo-love to it. The film’s probably more known for being that film that suggestively said Elisa Cuthbert and Camilla Belle were, you know, interested in one another (something the DVD also seems to subtly slap into you) – although I’ll be damned if I remember seeing anything other than the adorning posters plastered across my city. Belle plays the deaf, mute non-pinball wizard who makes a splash into the life of Cuthbert’s family. As it is with such an emotionally prescient psychological thriller, it’s apparently not that great (the metacritic score is a fresh 29%). “Ludicrous,” intensely “melodramatic” and my favorite – “a Lifetime movie on crack” plus other mal mots in reviews have been popping up, but that’s probably all you deviants care about anyway.
Hear your secrets – with:
- Fetal Pig, Fetal Pig, Let Me In feature on dissection
- On Location: Shooting in Austin
- Sans Celluloid: The Quiet and the Digital Camera
- Plus features on casting and script development
This weeks’ Cover Art ATTACK! gets all wobbly on your backsides, presenting several different cinematic roads for you to gleefully skip through. The big bad wolf presents itself as The Marine, which could either be a minor classic or a minor piece. That salutes on 1.30.07. Ben Affleck dips his hands into the “fuckin’ ignored” pool with his fairly great turn in Hollywoodland, which should be in stores on 2.7.07 for you to see. Finally, we come to the conclusion with Viva Pedro! Sony’s extensive boxed set of the films of Almodovar. Outing itself on 1.30.07, this set is filled with many good, expressionistic films from one of Spain’s cutting-edge talents.
Play with your toys
A lot of people could give a flying fuck about Marlene Dietrich – and I weep for them. Dietrich is arguably one of the sexiest sirens ever to grace our screens while she backed up her work onscreen with the best talents of the day (Joseph Von Sternberg being her greatest collaborator; Jimmy Stewart brining out her minxy singing qualities). The recent UK release of The Marlene Dietrich Collection is a bit costly – a full $209.95 – but it’s worth every penny. Take a look at this list: Angel, Blonde Venus, Desire, Destry Rides Again, The Devil Is A Woman, Dishonored, The Flames Of New Orleans, Follow The Boys, A Foreign Affair, Golden Earrings, Morocco, Pittsburgh, Scarlet Empress, Seven Sinners, Shanghai Express, The Song Of Songs, The Spoilers, and Touch Of Evil. Tell me that’s not impressive (should you know what you’re talking about). I love each these films (even Billy Wilder’s exemplary Foreign Affair). I’d advise rectifying your neophyte curiosities – start off with Touch of Evil, branch over to Destry Rides Again, and then take in a little Scarlett Empress on top of Shanghai Express. You won’t be sorry, even if the price turns you off.
Extras include encased in a box:
- Original Versions of all films (All fullframe except for Touch of Evil, which is the original Widescreen verison)
- English audio for all films
This is a Region 2 PAL DVD.
The muddled plaudits have been coming in for Heath Ledger and Abbie Cornish’s turn as a pair of diddled drug addicts in Neil Armfield and Luke Davies’ Candy. Ledger’s poet gets involved with Cornish’s art student and the mixture that holds them together is the big H. Spiraling downward amongst them is their mentor – played by Geoffrey Rush – and the all-consuming romanticism that also, supposedly, engulfs the plot with nary a new development in sight. Aside from the mediocre word of mouth on the film, I was watching Roeper and A.O. Scott slug it out over this film – Scott thinking it had been done many other times before while Roeper was drowning on and on about how great it was. I’m naturally inclined to think Scott’s fairly correct on the issue, but I’d still like to see the film myself, lest I go ahead and make an uncultured swine of myself. Again. Allegedly slathered in the same type of pseudo-grunge that made other descent-into-madness films so popular, just don’t mistake this Candy for Christian Marquand’s wacked-out fever dream of a film. For starters, that film is pure lunacy and I love it so.
Look at you people! – with:
- Audio commentary with Director Neil Armfield and Writer Luke Davies
- Interviews with Armfield and Davies
- Writing on the Wall: Candy‘s Poem in Motion
- Some deleted scenes
- Image Gallery
- Study Guide
- Original Theatrical Trailer
This is a Region 4 PAL DVD.
11/28: Superman Returns, Ultimate Superman
Collection, Christopher Reeve Superman Collection, Superman: 4-disc CE,
Superman II: DE, Superman II: Richard Donner Cut, Superman III: DE (God help
you if you’ve bought this), Superman IV: SE (ibid), Clerks II, The Ant Bully,
Angel Rodriquez, Firestorm: Last stand at Yellowstone, Searching for Bobby D,
Striking Range, See No Evil, Ninja Nonsense, A Star is Born (1976), Time to
Leave, Robin Hood: Most Wanted Edition, Van Wilder: Unrated Edition, Wolves in
the Snow, Santantango, Thundercats: Season 2, Vol. 2, Things to Come, She,
Box: Criterion Collection. There was no Special Edition last week.
11/21: The Punisher: Extended Edition, You, Me, and
Dupree, Wah-Wah, Ice Age: The Meltdown, Wassup Rockers, Scoop, Corman: Cry Baby
Killer/Little Shop of Horrors, Corman: Grand Theft Auto SE, Bang, An
Inconvenient Truth, H6 (Ian’s DVD review),
The Final Season, Seinfeld: Season Seven, Star Trek: The Animated Series,
Backlash, Dr. Katz: Season Two, So NoTORIous: Season One, Fish Called Wanda:
DE, Classic Comedy Teams, The Double Life of Veronique: Criterion, and
Preston Sturges: The Filmmaker Collection. This Special Edition choose…
Clash of the Tartans
I hope some of you were able to find bargains, considering I was like Dennis Quaid last week – poisoned and running the clock down.
Pirates of the Caribbean 2 is $21.77 (SE is $27.23)
Miami Vice: DC is $21.77
Beerfest: Unrated is $21.56
Idlewild is $21.77
Pulse is $23.93
Rocky: CE is $18.29
24: Season 5 is $36.97
The OH in Ohio is $17.95
Mission: Impossible Season 1 is $36.29
Animaniacs: Season 2 is $33.12
Pinky & The Brain: Season 2 is $33.12
How to Eat Fried Worms is $20.82
Forbidden Hollywood is $28.78
1900: Special Edition is $13.67
The Conformist is $9.44
Holiday is $19.29
SNL: Complete First Season is $48.39
Elizabeth Taylor/Burton Collection is $37.44
Premiere Frank Capra Collection is $43.08
Symbiopsychotaxiplasm: Two Takes is $31.88
Get 70% off most TV sets – titles like Harvey Birdman for below $20 (send thanks to Brett A. Murphy for the heads up!)
Save 40% off on “fully loaded” DVDs HERE (titles like Patton: SE, Planet of the Apes: SE, Lifeboat: SE, Raging Bull: SE, and Midnight Cowboy SE)
Pirates of the Caribbean 2 is $14.99 (SE is $24.99) + get a FREE Collectible Light-Up Pin
Miami Vice: DC is $17.99
Beerfest: Unrated is $17.99
Idlewild is $19.99
Pulse is $14.99
Rocky: CE is $18.89
24: Season 5 is $39.99 + get a FREE Bonus DVD with exclusive 24 content
The OH in Ohio is $18.69
Mission: Impossible Season 1 is $34.85
Animaniacs: Season 2 is $31.49
Pinky & The Brain: Season 2 is $31.49
How to Eat Fried Worms is $17.99
Forbidden Hollywood is $27.85 (probably not available in store)
1900: Special Edition is unavailable
The Conformist is $10.99 (probably not available in store)
Holiday is $16.99 (probably not available in store)
SNL: Complete First Season is $47.99 + get a FREE $5 Giftcard
Elizabeth Taylor/Burton Collection is $34.99 (probably not available in store)
Premiere Frank Capra Collection is $41.35 (probably not available in store)
Symbiopsychotaxiplasm: Two Takes is $29.99 (probably not available in store)
DVDs - Ultimate Dirty Dancing, Miss Congeniality 2, Saw, and Sisterhood
of the Traveling Pants
DVDs - Ultimate Avengers 2, V For Vendetta, SAW II, Lord Of War, Pirates Of
The Caribbean: Curse Of The Black Pearl, Tyler Perry Collection: Madea Goes To
Jail, Tyler Perry Collection: Why Did I Get Married?, and Diary
Of A Mad Black Woman: The Movie
Pirates of the Caribbean 2 is $13.99 (SE is $22.99) + get FREE DVD game based on the movie. Superfluous, really.
Miami Vice: DC is $15.99
Beerfest: Unrated is $15.99 + get FREE Beerfest Coasters
Idlewild is $17.99
Pulse is $19.99
Rocky: CE is $17.99
24: Season 5 is $36.99 + get a FREE $5 Giftcard
24: Seasons 1 – 4 are $39.99/each
The OH in Ohio is $19.99
Mission: Impossible Season 1 is $39.99
Animaniacs: Season 2 is $29.99
Pinky & The Brain: Season 2 is $29.99
How to Eat Fried Worms is $17.99
Forbidden Hollywood is $34.99
1900: Special Edition is $17.99
The Conformist is $12.99
Holiday is $19.99
SNL: Complete First Season is $45.99
Elizabeth Taylor/Burton Collection is $34.99
Premiere Frank Capra Collection is $49.99
Symbiopsychotaxiplasm: Two Takes is $34.99
DVDs - The Bodyguard: Special Edition, Love Jones, The Wood, Three’s Company:
Season 1, Seven, Patch Adams, Urban Cowboy, The Tuskegee Airmen, Adventures In
Babysitting, FEAR, The Bone Collector, Taking Lives: Unrated Director’s Cut,
The Life Of David Gale, What Dreams May Come, Congo, Cradle 2 The Grave, Exit
Wounds, Enemy At The Gates, The Wedding Singer, The Hot Chick, The Talented Mr.
Ripley, The Saint, The Score, The Perfect Storm, Grease 2, Mercury Rising, Only
The Strong, and Kindergarten Cop
for $19.88 DVDs – must be purchased on same receipt - Chappelle’s Show: The Lost
Episodes, The Corpse Bride, UltraViolet, Ghostbusters 1 & 2 Pack, Monty
Python & The Holy Grail Special Edition, REDS: 25th Anniversary Edition,
House Of Wax, Rumor Has It, Apocalypse Now: The Complete Dossier, Four
Brothers, Aeon Flux, Braveheart, Sahara, Grease : T-Bird Jacket Edition, ATL,
Transporter 2, Pulp Fiction: Collector’s Edition, Crash, Shrek, Shrek 2, Madagascar,
Looney Tunes: Spotlight C