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Steven Berkoff: List of Movies, Films and TV Shows

  • Fanged Up [DVD] Fanged Up | DVD | (30/07/2018) from £11.99  |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)  |  RRP £N/A

    From the writer of The Hooligan Factory and producers of Rise of the Footsoldier, a young rogue is thrown into prison for the weekend, unaware that the guards are blood-sucking vampires and the inmates are their victims. Featuring a hilarious and eclectic British Cast.

  • We Still Kill The Old Way [Blu-ray] We Still Kill The Old Way | Blu Ray | (26/12/2014) from £3.99  |  Saving you £16.00 (80.00%)  |  RRP £19.99

    When retired East End villain CHARLIE ARCHER is murdered by a feral street gang his brother RITCHIE returns to London from Spain to investigate. With the police investigation drawing blank after blank Ritchie decides to take the law into his own hands and bring his old school justice back to the streets of East London. Rounding up his old firm he leads a vigilante crusade against the vicious young criminals using every grizzly method at his disposal to find and punish his brother’s killers. They’re outgunned and outnumbered but this firm has never been outclassed yet!

  • Prince - Movie Collection [Blu-ray] [Region Free] [2016] Prince - Movie Collection | Blu Ray | (17/10/2016) from £12.98  |  Saving you £12.01 (42.90%)  |  RRP £27.99

  • We Still Kill The Old Way [DVD] We Still Kill The Old Way | DVD | (26/12/2014) from £2.99  |  Saving you £13.00 (81.30%)  |  RRP £15.99

    When retired East End villain CHARLIE ARCHER is murdered by a feral street gang his brother RITCHIE returns to London from Spain to investigate. With the police investigation drawing blank after blank Ritchie decides to take the law into his own hands and bring his old school justice back to the streets of East London. Rounding up his old firm he leads a vigilante crusade against the vicious young criminals using every grizzly method at his disposal to find and punish his brother’s killers. They’re outgunned and outnumbered but this firm has never been outclassed yet!

  • Under The Cherry Moon [1986] Under The Cherry Moon | DVD | (18/10/2004) from £4.99  |  Saving you £9.00 (64.30%)  |  RRP £13.99

    Prince takes on his first director's job and provides the score! Two brothers from Miami on holiday in the Mediterranian are enjoying life by scamming money off of rich women. One day they read about a young woman set to inherit $50 million from her father. At first Tricky (Jerome Benton) has Christopher Tracy (Prince) talked into romancing her for her money but as he gets to know her Christopher falls in love with her. This love comes between the brothers and Tricky tells all

  • Rise Of The Footsoldier II [DVD] Rise Of The Footsoldier II | DVD | (26/12/2015) from £2.29  |  Saving you £15.70 (87.30%)  |  RRP £17.99

    Voted BEST BRITISH FILM at 2016 s National Film Awards - On the 6th December 1995, three Essex gang members were brutally murdered in cold blood. This is the story of the man who was left behind.

  • Prince - Movie Collection  [DVD] [2016] Prince - Movie Collection | DVD | (17/10/2016) from £12.99  |  Saving you £-2.60 (-25.00%)  |  RRP £10.39

  • Rambo: First Blood Part II [1985] Rambo: First Blood Part II | DVD | (08/07/2002) from £3.98  |  Saving you £13.05 (65.30%)  |  RRP £19.99

    After Rocky and its sequels, Sylvester Stallone cast about for another character that would bring him the same kind of box-office hit--and found it in disillusioned Vietnam vet John Rambo in First Blood, a solid little action thriller. So when all else failed, Stallone went back to the same well in hopes of recapturing the same commercial success. Which this film did. But where First Blood was a no-nonsense thriller that pitted Stallone against a worthy (and not necessarily bad) Brian Dennehy, this one is a sadistic chest-thumper in which Rambo gets to go back to Vietnam: ostensibly, he is there to rescue missing POWs, but in fact the movie was a lame excuse for him to refight the Vietnam War--and win. Audiences ate up the cruel Vietcong (and their Russian manipulators) and Stallone's bogus heroics, but it was strictly by-the-numbers action. --Marshall FineThe Rambo trilogy is also available on DVD as a complete set.

  • The Passenger [1975] The Passenger | DVD | (03/07/2006) from £4.95  |  Saving you £8.04 (61.90%)  |  RRP £12.99

    Antonioni's suspenseful and haunting portrait of David Locke (Jack Nicholson) a drained journalist whose deliverance is an identity exchange with a dead man. He embarks on a treacherous journey through Africa Spain Germany England Spain. Possibly one of the greatest road movies of all-time.

  • Rambo - First Blood Part 2 [Blu-ray] [1985] Rambo - First Blood Part 2 | Blu Ray | (04/08/2008) from £6.99  |  Saving you £13.00 (65.00%)  |  RRP £19.99

    He's back! Superstar Sylvester Stallone is John Rambo the ultimate action hero in this explosive Oscar-nominated sequel to First Blood that boasts a riveting screenplay by Stallone and James Cameron (Titanic). Although the Vietnam War is officially over Rambo remains the perfect fighting machine. But his survival skills are tested with a vengeance on a top-secret mission that takes him back to the jungles of Vietnam in search of American POW's. For when Rambo is double-crossed this expendable hero armed with just his bow arrows and knife must defeat savage enemies equipped with deadly firepower. Co-starring Richard Crenna and Charles Napier Rambo: First Blood Part II is a must for every action-adventure fan!

  • Charlie [2004] Charlie | DVD | (26/07/2004) from £4.33  |  Saving you £15.50 (77.50%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Luke Goss teams up with Steven Berkoff to tell the real life story of `Charlie Richardson' the head of the notorious `torture gang'. In the sixties London was owned and ruled by two families north of the river the Krays the Richardsons to the south. Now for the first time in his own words `Charlie' reveals what really happened when he was arrested and tried in what notoriously became known as the `Torture Trial'.

  • Outland [1981] Outland | DVD | (30/01/2013) from £5.19  |  Saving you £9.80 (65.40%)  |  RRP £14.99

    Outland is another in a long line of Westerns retooled for science fiction. Writer-director Peter Hyams (Capricorn One, 2010, Timecop) re-stages High Noon in outer space, with Sean Connery as O'Neil, the marshal for a settlement on one of Jupiter's moons. While investigating the deaths of some miners, O'Neil discovers that mine boss Peter Boyle has been giving his workers an amphetamine-like, work-enhancing drug that keeps them productive for months--until they finally snap and go berserk. When Boyle sends killer henchmen to neutralize the lawman, O'Neil is unable to get the miners to back him up. Outland is no classic but it offers solid suspense in an otherworldly atmosphere. It also stars Frances Sternhagen, James B. Sikking (Howard on television's Hill Street Blues) and John Ratzenberger (later to become famous as Cliff on the sitcom Cheers). --Jim Emerson

  • Children Of Dune Children Of Dune | DVD | (22/09/2003) from £5.89  |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)  |  RRP £39.99

    Children of Dune is the sequel to the Sci-Fi Channel's Frank Herbert's Dune (2000), and surpasses that earlier mini-series in every way. The screenplay is again by John Harrison, who has combined Herbert's novels Dune Messiah and Children of Dune into three 84-minute TV movies, and continues the labyrinthine space opera with little concession to the uninitiated. Indeed, this a very rare attempt to put the complexity of printed SF on screen, and if the result is sometimes rather hermetic it is perhaps inevitable when realising Herbert's Byzantine, pseudo-Shakespearean tragedy. The same tableaux-like qualities infuse the new Star Wars films and the similarities between Herbert's and Lucas' worlds have never been more obvious than here. Performances range from excellent--Julie Cox, Alice Krige, Alex Newman (much better here than in the first series) and James McAvoy--to a surprisingly wooden Susan Sarandon. The set-pieces are exceptional, with many individual images sufficiently memorable to stand comparison with the work of Ridley Scott. Production-wise this is surely the most beautiful mini-series ever made, with gorgeous lighting by cinematographer Arthur Reinhart, breathtaking set design from Ondrej Nekvasil and a ravishing score from Brian Tyler. By TV standards the CGI is first-rate and, though rarely looking real, establishes a credible science fictional universe. Even when rather baffling, the production achieves moments of dramatic grandeur and a sense of wonder not experienced in TV SF since Babylon 5. On the DVD: Children of Dune on DVD has one feature-length episode on each disc. The picture is presented at 1.77:1 anamorphically enhanced for widescreen TVs. Shot in high definition, its clarity and detail is superb with virtually no blemishes to the image at all. Colour has a painterly beauty that is remarkable. However, some shots look inaccurately framed, with what was presumably a 4:3 image being a little too closely cropped for widescreen presentation. It's a minor flaw and really only noticeable in some close-ups. Sound is a richly luxuriant Dolby Digital 5.1, which gives no ground to any modern blockbuster movie. Perfunctory extras are confined to the first disc and consist of an interesting but short look at the special effects (13 minutes), a storyboard comparison for one key scene and a photo gallery. --Gary S Dalkin

  • Legionnaire [1998] Legionnaire | DVD | (03/05/2010) from £7.99  |  Saving you £-14.01 (-233.90%)  |  RRP £5.99

    Exiled to a video-only release when its distributor balked after the flop of Jean-Claude Van Damme's previous film Knock Off, this lavish adventure deserved a chance at theatrical success. Action icon Van Damme recasts himself as a tragic romantic hero in this entertaining old-fashioned adventure with a modern sensibility. "The Muscles from Brussels" is no Brando, but he acquits himself nicely as a cocky boxer who double-crosses a Marseilles mobster and joins the French Foreign Legion when his half-baked plan backfires with tragic consequences. Surrounded by a better than usual cast (including Steven Berkoff as a Teutonic drill sergeant, Jim Carter as the ruthless ganglord, and Nicholas Farrell as a gentleman soldier with a taste for gambling and a dark past), Van Damme's dour performance sometimes gets lost in the colourful characters around him. But that's okay--there's adventure enough to go around and he's willing to share it. The Marseilles scenes evoke a quaint movie past with their smoky bars and shadowy streets, but the film is reborn as an ambitious, stoic platoon drama in the sands of French Morocco. Legionnaire alludes to classic films from Beau Geste to Casablanca to Lawrence of Arabia, but ultimately marches its own macho course, revelling in testosterone-driven heroics and bonding-under-fire while acknowledging the irony of its colonial mission ("We're the intruders", realises one soldier). It's a calculated risk for Van Damme (who also co-wrote and co-produced), but if Legionnaire never quite grasps the epic scope it's reaching for, it remains one of his best films, an handsome, exciting and surprisingly grim desert adventure. --Sean Axmaker, Amazon.com

  • Fair Game [1996] Fair Game | DVD | (24/01/2000) from £3.35  |  Saving you £8.01 (57.30%)  |  RRP £13.99

    She's a lawyer. He's a cop. Some former KGB-types with a wide variety of slippery accents and enough sophisticated technological surveillance gadgets to make one wonder how the Soviet Union could have possibly failed, want her dead. The cop (William Baldwin) is the only man who can save her. It helps that the high-powered attorney is played by Cindy Crawford, who gives new meaning to the phrase "habeas corpus." So the plot doesn't make any sense: first, they try to kill her, no questions asked. Then they capture her and spill their guts about all the details of their nefarious plan. Logic is not what Fair Game is about. It's about explosions, car crashes and more explosions. The only pauses in the action are for showers (one for Baldwin, two for Crawford) and a change of clothing (Crawford slips out of a tight T-shirt into an even tighter tank top). The best feature of the DVD is the addition of a Gallic track. With very little actual sex in the movie, having the main characters conversing in French definitely adds some sauciness to the dialogue scenes. --Richard Natale, Amazon.com

  • London Heist [DVD] London Heist | DVD | (17/07/2017) from £5.99  |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)  |  RRP £N/A

    Armed robber and career criminal Jack Cregan seeks to discover the truth behind his father's murder and his stolen heist money and in doing so puts his life in danger. The devastation that Jack soon discovers puts his very own existence into question. Set around Spain's glamorous Marbella and London's dark underworld, he battles to unravel the mystery and exact brutal revenge on all those responsible while being pursued by gangland criminals and a corrupt police detective. GET READY FOR REVENGE!

  • Octopussy [Blu-ray] [1983] Octopussy | Blu Ray | (04/02/2013) from £8.00  |  Saving you £11.50 (57.50%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Roger Moore was nearing the end of his reign as James Bond when he made Octopussy, and he looks a little worn out. But the movie itself infuses some new blood into the old franchise, with a frisky pace and a pair of sturdy villains. Maud Adams--who'd also been in The Man with the Golden Gun--plays the improbably named Octopussy, while old smoothie Louis Jourdan is her crafty partner in crime. There's an island populated only by women, as well as a fantastic sequence with a hand-to-hand fight on a plane--and on top of a plane. The film even has an extra emotional punch, since this time 007 is not only following the orders of Her Majesty's Secret Service, but he is also exacting a personal revenge: a fellow double-0 agent has been killed. Two Bond films were actually released in 1983 within a few months of each other, as Octopussy was followed by Sean Connery's comeback in Never Say Never Again. The success of both pictures proved that there was still plenty of mileage left in the old licence to kill, though Moore had one more workout--A View to a Kill--before hanging it up. And that title? The franchise had already used up the titles to Ian Fleming's novels, so Octopussy was taken from a lesser-known Fleming short story. --Robert Horton, Amazon.com On the DVD: The high standard of these 007 discs is maintained here, with another extra-packed selection. The "Inside Octopussy" documentary details the making of the movie, which faced competition from Sean Connery's Never Say Never Again, as well as being handicapped by a potentially risible title. The initial story was developed by George Macdonald Fraser, author of the "Flashman" books, whose knowledge of Indian history and locales proved invaluable. Roger Moore prevaricated about signing on as Bond, so American James Brolin was screen-tested instead. The movie also produced the worst accident of the series while filming the train sequence and the stuntman involved was hospitalised for six months. Director John Glen provides a solo commentary that reveals a wealth of technical detail and also that this is one of his favourite Bond movies. Rita Coolidge performs "All Time High", and there are also some storyboard sequences and trailers. --Mark Walker

  • Just For The Record [DVD] Just For The Record | DVD | (17/05/2010) from £3.98  |  Saving you £8.00 (50.00%)  |  RRP £15.99

    An uproarious mockumentary about the British film industry.

  • Barry Lyndon [1975] Barry Lyndon | DVD | (10/09/2001) from £6.52  |  Saving you £7.47 (53.40%)  |  RRP £13.99

    Perhaps Stanley Kubrick's most underrated film, Barry Lyndon--adapted from the picaresque novel by William Makepeace Thackeray--inhabits the 18th century in the way A Clockwork Orange and 2001: A Space Odyssey inhabit the future: perfect sets, costumes and cinematography capture characters whose rises and falls are at once deeply tragic and absurdly comical. Narrated in avuncular form by Michael Hordern, the film follows the fortunes of Redmond Barry (Ryan O'Neal), a handsome Irish youth forced to flee his hometown after a duel with a cowardly English officer (Leonard Rossiter). Stripped of his small fortune by a deferential highwayman, Barry joins the British army and fights in the Seven Years War, attempting a desertion that leads him into the Prussian army. A position as a spy on an exquisitely painted con man (Patrick Magee) leads to a life of gambling around the courts of Europe, and just before the intermission our hero achieves all he could want by marrying a wealthy, titled beautiful widow (Marisa Berenson). However, Part Two reveals that Barry can no more be a clockwork orange than the protagonist of Kubrick's previous film, and his spendthrift ways, foolhardy pursuit of social advancement and unwise treatment of his new family lead to several disasters, climaxing in another horrific, yet farcical duel. Shot almost entirely in the "magic hour", that point of the day when the light is mistily perfect, with innovative use of candlelight for interiors, Barry Lyndon looks ravishing, but the perfection of its images is matched by the inner turmoil of its seemingly frozen characters. Kubrick is often accused of being unemotional, but his restraint is all the more affecting when, for example, Barry is struck by the deaths of those close to him, his wife writhes into madness or his stepson (Leon Vitali) vomits before he can stand his ground in a duel.On the DVD: The extras are skimpy, a trailer and a list of awards, a French alternate soundtrack and subtitles in seven languages. However, the film--"digitally restored and remastered"--is served superbly by the medium. Letterboxed to 1.59:1 (which fits the 14:9 option of a widescreen TV), with a 5.1 Dolby Digital soundtrack, the print looks and sounds wonderful, which not only allows a fresh appreciation of the wit and beauty of the film but shows just how good the apparent underplaying (unusual in Kubrick films) of the cast is. --Kim Newman

  • Florizel Street [DVD] Florizel Street | DVD | (14/02/2011) from £4.99  |  Saving you £10.60 (66.30%)  |  RRP £15.99

    Drama about birth of Coronation Street.

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