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Ryan Phillippe: List of Movies, Films and TV Shows
Shooter: Season 1 | DVD | (22/01/2018)
from £12.99 | Saving you £N/A (N/A%) | RRP
In Shooter: Season One, war veteran and master sniper Bob Lee Swagger (Ryan Phillippe) is persuaded to get back into action by his ex-commander Isaac Johnson (Omar Epps). Hoping to thwart a plot to kill the president, Swagger is framed for the assassination attempt and ends up on the run to clear his name and do what he does best hunt for the real killer. Bolstered by a strong cast, including Eddie McClintock, Cynthia Addai-Robinson and Shantel VanSanten, this 10-episode collection unravels a complex conspiracy that turns friends into foes and strangers into allies. Along the way, Swagger braves monumental challenges that endanger his family, his country and his life. But one thing is certain: never underestimate a hero.
The Lincoln Lawyer | DVD | (25/07/2011)
from £4.39 | Saving you £15.60 (78.00%) | RRP
A lawyer conducts business from the back of his Lincoln town car while representing a high-profile client in Beverly Hills.
Gosford Park | DVD | (23/09/2002)
from £2.59 | Saving you £17.40 (87.00%) | RRP
Gosford Park finds director Robert Altman in sumptuously fine form. From the opening shots, as the camera peers through the trees at an opulent English country estate, Altman exploits the 1930s period setting and whodunit formula of the film expertly. Aristocrats gather together for a weekend shooting party with their dutiful servants in tow, and the upstairs/downstairs division of the classes is perfectly tailored to Altman's method (Nashville, Short Cuts) of overlapping bits of dialogue and numerous subplots in order to betray underlying motives and the sins that propel them. Greed, vengeance, snobbery and lust stir comic unrest as the near dizzying effects of the plot twists are allayed by perhaps Altman's strongest ensemble to date. Maggie Smith is marvellous as Constance, a dependent Countess with a quip for every occasion; Michael Gambon, as the ill-fated host, Sir William McCordle, is one of the most palpably salacious characters ever on screen; Kristin Scott Thomas is perfectly cold, yet sexy, as Lady Sylvia, Sir William's wife; and Helen Mirren, Emily Watson and Clive Owen are equally memorable as key characters from the bustling servants' quarters below. Gosford Park manages to be fabulously entertaining while exposing human shortcomings, compromises and endless need for confession. --Fionn Meade On the DVD: Gosford Park, presented 2.35:1--Anamorphic Widescreen transfer, is awash with the muted colours and sepia tones which permeate the film, the sound is excellent as the actors were individually miked, so you don’t loose any of the dialogue giving away subtle plot developments. Extras are chunky, with deleted scenes, trailers a couple of documentaries. Most notable are the two commentaries which go a long way to unravelling some of the twistier plot devices and a Q&A session with the Altman and his crew filmed in New York. --Kristen Bowditch
I Know What You Did Last Summer Trilogy | DVD | (23/10/2006)
from £11.19 | Saving you £8.80 (44.00%) | RRP
I Know What You Did Last Summer (Dir. Jim Gillespie 1997): On the magic Summer's night of high school's end Julie Helen Ray and Barry get into Barry's new Beamer and drive out to celebrate their lives and hopes before them. But on the road they have a terrible accident; hit and kill a man. In the shock and panic that follow they dump the body in the sea rather than reporting the accident. As the body sinks the hand of the dead man breaks the surface in a last grasp at life then disappears into the murky depths. The four friends realise they are now guilty of murder and swear to take their secret to their graves. But now someone is stalking them someone who knows who they are knows what they did last Summer and seeks revenge... I Still Know What You Did Last Summer (Dir. Danny Cannon 1998): Remember Ben Willis? He's the fisherman who killed the boy who was driving the car when it went off the road in the fatal accident that killed his daughter Sara. He's the man in the slicker with a hook in his hand ready to exact bloody justice. Well he's back.... I'll Always Know What You Did Last Summer (Dir. Sylvain White 2006): When a seemingly harmless Fourth of July prank goes horribly wrong resulting in the death of a friend four teenagers from a small Colorado town agree to take their secret to the grave... Come the next Fourth of July the group of friends are going to find themselves fighting for there very lives as a terrifying killer stalks each and every one of them. It's a race against time to uncover the malevolent murderer before they all end up six feet under.
Flags Of Our Fathers | DVD | (24/12/2007)
from £4.19 | Saving you £8.80 (67.70%) | RRP
One shot can end a war February 1945. Even as victory in Europe was finally within reach the war in the Pacific raged on. One of the most crucial and bloodiest battles of the war was the struggle for the island of Iwo Jima which culminated with what would become one of the most iconic images in history: five Marines and a Navy corpsman raising the American flag on Mount Suribachi. The inspiring photo capturing that moment became a symbol of victory to a nation that had grown weary of war and made instant heroes of the six American soldiers at the base of the flag some of whom would die soon after never knowing that they had been immortalized. But the surviving flag raisers had no interest in being held up as symbols and did not consider themselves heroes; they wanted only to stay on the front with their brothers in arms who were fighting and dying without fanfare or glory. 'Flags of Our Fathers' is based on the bestselling book by James Bradley with Ron Powers which chronicled the battle of Iwo Jima and the fates of the flag raisers and some of their brothers in Easy Company.
Breach | DVD | (31/03/2008)
from £6.79 | Saving you £13.20 (66.00%) | RRP
Based on the true story FBI upstart Eric O'Neill enters into a power game with his boss Robert Hanssen an agent who was ultimately convicted of selling secrets to the Soviet Union.
The Lincoln Lawyer | Blu Ray | (25/07/2011)
from £5.19 | Saving you £19.80 (79.20%) | RRP
A lawyer conducts business from the back of his Lincoln town car while representing a high-profile client in Beverly Hills.
The Way Of The Gun | DVD | (17/03/2003)
from £4.49 | Saving you £8.50 (65.40%) | RRP
From the opening scene of Way of the Gun, writer and first time director Christopher McQuarrie (who also penned Academy Award winner The Usual Suspects) plays with the audience's allegiances: the guys who would be heroes (Benicio Del Torro and Ryan Phillippe) are immediately shown to have qualities which make us hesitate in supporting their cause--they punch women in the face. Del Torro and Phillippe are criminals and chancers. During a trip to a clinic to donate sperm (for a fee, natch), they prick up their ears when they overhear a conversation about a surrogate mother and her very wealthy sponsors. Soon they have kidnapped heavily pregnant Robyn (Juliette Lewis) and made off towards Mexico to wait out the rest of the gestation period. Inevitably, complications arise. What they don't realise is that would-be father, Hale Chidduck (Scott Wilson) is a criminal overlord whose many employees are determined not to see their master lose his money or his baby. James Caan plays Chidduck's right-hand man with avuncular charm. Like McQuarrie's earlier Usual Suspects script, this pacey yarn is full of complex twists and turns, with all manner of visual clues given in a look or a gesture. These subtleties and the squeak-and-you'll-miss-it dialogue keep audience involvement at a high level. The film is also full of beautifully put together set pieces edited with precision and wit--most memorable are a suspenseful low speed car chase and the shoot out at the film's climax. All these elements almost make you forget that you don't ultimately feel very emotionally involved with any of the characters: they're all on the make, but Del Torro was a bit of inspired casting, because there's just something about his eyes which makes you root for him whatever. On the DVD . "I wanted to violate every rule of the sympathetic character" says McQuarrie in his humorous, irreverent and highly entertaining DVD commentary. The cast interviews included on this disc are disappointingly brief with irritating banner headlines introducing each point the interviewee makes. The biographies are adequate but hardly expansive, and although the director's commentary is highly entertaining, taken as a whole the disc's special features are nothing to write home about. --Emma Perry
Chaos | DVD | (24/03/2008)
from £4.49 | Saving you £11.50 (71.90%) | RRP
After a deadly bank heist Detectives Quentin Conners (Jason Statham) and Shane Dekker (Ryan Phillippe) are drawn into a mysterious case where nothing is what it seems. Pulling the strings is a criminal mastermind (Wesley Snipes) who seems to kill without warning or reason. Abound with random acts of violence and deception - the only hope for survival is finding an order to the chaos.
Cruel Intentions | DVD | (02/05/2005)
from £2.35 | Saving you £2.40 (40.10%) | RRP
This modern-day teen update of Les Liaisons Dangereuses suffered at the hands of both critics and moviegoers thanks to its sumptuous ad campaign, which hyped the film as an arch, highly sexual, faux-serious drama (not unlike the successful, Oscar-nominated Dangerous Liaisons). In fact, Cruel Intentions plays like high comedy for its first two-thirds, as its two evil heroes, rich stepsiblings Kathryn (Sarah Michelle Gellar) and Sebastian (Ryan Phillippe), blithely ruin lives and reputations with hearts as black as coal. Kathryn wants revenge on a boyfriend who dumped her, so she befriends his new intended, the gawky Cecile (Selma Blair), and gets Sebastian to deflower the innocent virgin. The meat of the game, though, lies in Sebastian's seduction of good girl Annette (a down-to-earth Reese Witherspoon), who has written a nationally published essay entitled "Why I Choose to Wait." If he fails, Kathryn gets his precious vintage convertible; if he wins, he gets Kathryn--in the sack. When the movie sticks to the merry ruination of Kathryn and Sebastian's pawns, it's highly enjoyable: Gellar in particular is a two-faced manipulator extraordinaire, and Phillippe, usually a black hole, manages some fun as a hipster Eurotrash stud. Most pleasantly surprising of all is Witherspoon, who puts a remarkably self-assured spin on a character usually considered vulnerable and tortured (see Michelle Pfeiffer in Dangerous Liaisons). Unfortunately, writer-director Roger Kumble undermines everything he's built up with a false ending that's true to neither the reconceived characters nor the original story--revenge is a dish best served cold, not cooked up with unnecessary plot twists. --Mark Englehart, Amazon.com
Flags Of Our Fathers/Letters From Iwo Jima - Battle For Iwo Jima Collection | Blu Ray | (09/07/2007)
from £6.99 | Saving you £21.00 (75.00%) | RRP
This Blu-Ray double-pack brings together Clint Eastwood's outstanding World War II double bill which tells the story of the battle for Iwo Jima from both sides. Flags Of Our Fathers February 1945. Even as victory in Europe was finally within reach the war in the Pacific raged on. One of the most crucial and bloodiest battles of the war was the struggle for the island of Iwo Jima which culminated with what would become one of the most iconic images in history: five Marines and a Navy corpsman raising the American flag on Mount Suribachi. The inspiring photo capturing that moment became a symbol of victory to a nation that had grown weary of war and made instant heroes of the six American soldiers at the base of the flag some of whom would die soon after never knowing that they had been immortalized. But the surviving flag raisers had no interest in being held up as symbols and did not consider themselves heroes; they wanted only to stay on the front with their brothers in arms who were fighting and dying without fanfare or glory. Letters Of Iwo Jima The island of Iwo Jima stands between the American military force and the home islands of Japan. Therefore the Imperial Japanese Army is desperate to prevent it from falling into American hands and providing a launching point for an invasion of Japan. General Tadamichi Kuribayashi is given command of the forces on the island and sets out to prepare for the imminent attack. General Kuribayashi however does not favor the rigid traditional approach recommended by his subordinates and resentment and resistance fester among his staff. In the lower echelons a young soldier Saigo a poor baker in civilian life strives with his friends to survive the harsh regime of the Japanese army itself all the while knowing that a fierce battle looms. When the American invasion begins both Kuribayashi and Saigo find strength honor courage and horrors beyond imagination.
The I Inside | DVD | (28/03/2005)
from £3.49 | Saving you £12.50 (78.20%) | RRP
When you don't have a memory how can you remember who to trust? When Simon (Ryan Phillippe) awakens in the hospital with amnesia unable to remember the last two years of his life. However he discovers that he can travel back in time to change his future and possibly solve the mystery of his brother's murder...
Set Up | DVD | (17/10/2011)
from £2.29 | Saving you £15.70 (87.30%) | RRP
A group of friends become involved in a potentially deadly diamond heist.
Crash | DVD | (05/12/2005)
from £3.99 | Saving you £10.10 (63.20%) | RRP
You think you know who you are. You have no idea... They all live in Los Angeles. And in the next 36 hours they will collide. A car crash brings together many desperate residents of Los Angeles often finding themselves defined in life along racial boundaries... A breathtaking multi-layered story of interlocked lives vignettes much in the vein of Robert Altman classics Short Cuts and Nashville written and directed by the Oscar-nominated screenwr
I Know What You Did Last Summer | DVD | (01/10/1999)
from £5.99 | Saving you £10.00 (62.50%) | RRP
Just what the world needs, another riff on that post-Psycho horror cliché: the slasher movie. In this version, which considerably dumbs down the Lois Duncan book, the bad guy chases naughty teenagers with a hook, all the while dressed as a dark version of the Gorton's fisherman. They seem to have killed someone in a car accident while out partying, and a price must be paid. Nothing new is added to the genre by I Know What You Did Last Summer, though it would be unfair not to note that this does have some scary moments. That is about all it has, because as much as this wanted to be another Scream, it hasn't the heart or the script. It does, however, have the requisite cast of small-screen stars (including Party of Five's Jennifer Love Hewitt and Buffy herself, Sarah Michelle Gellar) to have snagged box-office success, spawning a sequel. --Rochelle O'Gorman
The Jason Statham 6 Film Collection | DVD | (04/06/2012)
from £11.59 | Saving you £33.40 (74.20%) | RRP
The Jason Statham 6 Film Collection. Your one stop shop for all things Statham. Get your Stath fix here with 6 of his best films in one DVD boxset.Titles Comprise:The ExpendablesBlitzThe Bank JobChaosWarRevolver
54 (Extended & Theatrical Versions) | Blu Ray | (16/04/2012)
from £3.89 | Saving you £21.00 (84.00%) | RRP
Hot Hollywood stars Mike Myers (Austin Powers, Wayne's World), Neve Campbell (Wild Things, Scream trilogy) and Salma Hayek (Desperado, From Dusk Till Dawn) give must-see performances in this provocative look behind the bright lights of the hottest nightclub ever. When Steve Rubell (Myers), the mastermind behind New York's infamous Studio 54 disco, plucks young Shane O'Shea (Ryan Phillippe - I Know What You Did Last Summer) from the sea of faces clamouring to get inside his club, Shane not only gets his foot in the door... but lands a coveted job behind the bar. By following Shane's rapid rise from naive busboy to the notorious nightspot's sexy main attraction, you're allowed an unforgettable look at the spectacular rise and fall of Steve Rubell's decadent empire. An entertaining hit that pulses with the best dance music of the era, Studio 54 is not just your ticket inside this legendary place... it places you at the very epicentre of the greatest party on earth!
Flags of our Fathers & Letters from Iwo Jima (2 Disc Special Edition) | DVD | (09/07/2007)
from £5.39 | Saving you £20.60 (79.30%) | RRP
Thematically ambitious and emotionally complex, Clint Eastwood's Flags of Our Fathers is an intimate epic with much to say about war and the nature of heroism in America. Based on the non-fiction bestseller by James Bradley (with Ron Powers), and adapted by Million Dollar Baby screenwriter Paul Haggis (Jarhead screenwriter William Broyles Jr. wrote an earlier draft that was abandoned when Eastwood signed on to direct), this isn't so much a conventional war movie as it is a thought-provoking meditation on our collective need for heroes, even at the expense of those we deem heroic. In telling the story of the six men (five Marines, one Navy medic) who raised the American flag of victory on the battle-ravaged Japanese island of Iwo Jima on February 23rd, 1945, Eastwood takes us deep into the horror of war (in painstakingly authentic Iwo Jima battle scenes) while emphasizing how three of the surviving flag-raisers (played by Adam Beach, Ryan Phillippe, and Jesse Bradford) became reluctant celebrities - and resentful pawns in a wartime publicity campaign - after their flag-raising was immortalized by Associated Press photographer Joe Rosenthal in the most famous photograph in military history. As the surviving flag-raisers reluctantly play their public roles as "the heroes of Iwo Jima" during an exhausting (but clearly necessary) wartime bond rally tour, Flags of Our Fathers evolves into a pointed study of battlefield valor and misplaced idolatry, incorporating subtle comment on the bogus nature of celebrity, the trauma of battle, and the true meaning of heroism in wartime. Wisely avoiding any direct parallels to contemporary history, Eastwood allows us to draw our own conclusions about the Iwo Jima flag-raisers and how their postwar histories (both noble and tragic) simultaneously illustrate the hazards of exploited celebrity and society's genuine need for admirable role models during times of national crisis. Flags of Our Fathers defies the expectations of those seeking a more straightforward war-action drama, but it's richly satisfying, impeccably crafted film that manages to be genuinely patriotic (in celebrating the camaraderie of soldiers in battle) while dramatising the ultimate futility of war. Eastwood's follow-up film, Letters from Iwo Jima, examines the Iwo Jima conflict from the Japanese perspective. Critically hailed as an instant classic, Clint Eastwood's Letters from Iwo Jima is a masterwork of uncommon humanity and a harrowing, unforgettable indictment of the horrors of war. In an unprecedented demonstration of worldly citizenship, Eastwood (from a spare, tightly focused screenplay by first-time screenwriter Iris Yamashita) has crafted a truly Japanese film, with Japanese dialogue (with subtitles) and filmed in a contemplative Japanese style, serving as both complement and counterpoint to Eastwood's previously released companion film Flags of Our Fathers. Where the earlier film employed a complex non-linear structure and epic-scale production values to dramatise one of the bloodiest battles of World War II and its traumatic impact on American soldiers, Letters reveals the battle of Iwo Jima from the tunnel- and cave-dwelling perspective of the Japanese, hopelessly outnumbered, deprived of reinforcements, and doomed to die in inevitable defeat. While maintaining many of the traditions of the conventional war drama, Eastwood extends his sympathetic touch to humanise "the enemy," revealing the internal and external conflicts of soldiers and officers alike, forced by circumstance to sacrifice themselves or defend their honour against insurmountable odds. From the weary reluctance of a young recruit named Saigo (Kazunari Ninomiya) to the dignified yet desperately anguished strategy of Japanese commander Tadamichi Kuribayashi (played by Oscar-nominated The Last Samurai costar Ken Watanabe), whose letters home inspired the film's title and present-day framing device, Letters from Iwo Jima (which conveys the bleakness of battle through a near-total absence of colour) steadfastly avoids the glorification of war while paying honorable tribute to ill-fated men who can only dream of the comforts of home. --Jeff Shannon
Revenge For Jolly | DVD | (14/04/2014)
from £2.49 | Saving you £10.50 (80.80%) | RRP
Harry (Brian Petsos) is having a very very bad day. He returns home from an all-night drinking binge with his cousin Cecil (Oscar Isaac) to discover that his little dog Jolly - Harry's one true love and the source of light in his dark solitary life - has been murdered. Broken-hearted and beyond consolation he vows to track down the dog's murderer at any cost. Armed with a stockpile of firepower in the trunk of his car he and Cecil embark on a frenzied alcohol-fuelled wild-goose chase leaving a bloody path of destruction in their wake.
Studio 54 | DVD | (24/06/2002)
from £7.71 | Saving you £7.28 (48.60%) | RRP
Studio 54 is no Saturday Night Fever--more like Sunday Morning Hangover. This portrait of the legendary Manhattan disco and its colourful cofounder, Steve Rubell, plays like the outtakes of a much more interesting film—where are the sex, the drugs, the classic disco music? (It shouldn't surprise viewers that Miramax and writer-director Mark Christopher had a falling-out over the final cut of the film; Miramax prevailed.) Considering that the essence of Studio 54 was about the rich and beautiful, it seems a bit unwise to focus on the poor and only somewhat beautiful, namely Shane (Ryan Phillippe), a Jersey boy who gets taken in by the razzle-dazzle of the disco era. Crossing the river, Shane finds another, more exciting life at Studio 54 as a shirtless bartender, and soon finds himself partying with the crème de la crème--and smitten with comely soap star Julie (Neve Campbell). The permutations of the story are familiar, but too many elements are missing. Most of Phillippe's performance seems to have ended up on the cutting-room floor (although his chiselled torso gets maximum exposure), Campbell's role is basically a glorified cameo and Breckin Meyer and Salma Hayek, as Phillippe's only true pals, are wasted. The one true gem of the film, though, is Mike Myers' take on the late Steve Rubell, an inspired high-wire performance that balances humour and tragedy without ever giving in to camp or pathos--his drunken proposition of Philippe is a minor treasure. The soundtrack does feature some unknown chestnuts and a few new remixes, including an inspired disco version of--believe it or not--Gordon Lightfoot's "If You Could Read My Mind". --Mark Englehart