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Director Kathryn Bigelow

  • Point Break [DVD] Point Break | DVD | (12/09/2011) from £5.55  |  Saving you £7.44 (57.30%)  |  RRP £12.99

    A rash of daring bank robberies erupt in which the bad guys all wear the masks of worse guys--former presidents (nice touch). Johnny Utah (Keanu Reeves), an impossibly named former football star who blew out his knee and became a studly crime-busting fed instead, figures out that none of the heists occur during surfing season and all of them occur when, so to speak, surf's down. So obviously, he reasons, we're dealing with some surfer-dude bank robbers. He goes undercover with just such a group, led by a very spiritual, very guru-type guy played by Patrick Swayze, who has some muddled philosophies when it comes to materialism. If you can buy all that, this efficiently directed (by Kathryn Bigelow) action flick has some diverting moments (credit it, for example, for anticipating the extreme-sports fad). But Reeves' intelligent-sounding lines don't make him seem remotely intelligent and that plot makes him look positively brilliant. --David Kronke

  • Detroit [DVD] [2017] Detroit | DVD | (08/01/2018) from £5.99  |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)  |  RRP £N/A

    From Kathryn Bigelow, the Academy Award® winning director of THE HURT LOCKER and ZERO DARK THIRTY, DETROIT tells the gripping story of one of the darkest moments during the civil unrest that rocked Detroit in the summer of ?67.

  • Zero Dark Thirty (DVD + UV Copy) [2012] Zero Dark Thirty (DVD + UV Copy) | DVD | (10/06/2013) from £2.89  |  Saving you £17.10 (85.50%)  |  RRP £19.99

    For a decade, an elite team of intelligence and military operatives, working in secret across the globe, devoted themselves to a single goal: to find and eliminate Osama Bin Laden. Zero Dark Thirty reunites the Oscar winning team of director-producer Kathryn Bigelow and writer-producer Mark Boal (The Hurt Locker) for the story of history's greatest manhunt for the world's most dangerous man.

  • Strange Days [Blu-ray] Strange Days | Blu Ray | (25/09/2017) from £10.99  |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)  |  RRP £N/A

    James Cameron wrote the script for this not-so-futuristic science fiction tale about a former vice cop (Ralph Fiennes) who now sells addicting, virtual reality clips that allow a user to experience the recorded sensations of others. He becomes embroiled in a murder conspiracy, tries to save a former girlfriend (Juliette Lewis), and has a romance with his chauffeur and bodyguard (Angela Bassett). Cameron's ex-wife, director Kathryn Bigelow (Point Break), brought the whole, busy, violent enterprise to the screen, and while the film's socially relevant heart is in the right place, its excesses wear one out. Some of the casting doesn't quite click either: Fiennes isn't really right for his nervous role, and Lewis is annoying (and unbelievable as the hero's much-yearned-for former squeeze). Expect some ugly if daring moments with the virtual reality stuff. --Tom Keogh, Amazon.com

  • Point Break [Blu-ray] [1991][Region Free] Point Break | Blu Ray | (12/09/2011) from £7.69  |  Saving you £10.30 (57.30%)  |  RRP £17.99

    A rash of daring bank robberies erupt in which the bad guys all wear the masks of worse guys--former presidents (nice touch). Johnny Utah (Keanu Reeves), an impossibly named former football star who blew out his knee and became a studly crime-busting fed instead, figures out that none of the heists occur during surfing season and all of them occur when, so to speak, surf's down. So obviously, he reasons, we're dealing with some surfer-dude bank robbers. He goes undercover with just such a group, led by a very spiritual, very guru-type guy played by Patrick Swayze, who has some muddled philosophies when it comes to materialism. If you can buy all that, this efficiently directed (by Kathryn Bigelow) action flick has some diverting moments (credit it, for example, for anticipating the extreme-sports fad). But Reeves' intelligent-sounding lines don't make him seem remotely intelligent and that plot makes him look positively brilliant. --David Kronke

  • Zero Dark Thirty (Blu-ray + UV Copy) [2012] Zero Dark Thirty (Blu-ray + UV Copy) | Blu Ray | (10/06/2013) from £4.49  |  Saving you £20.50 (82.00%)  |  RRP £24.99

    For a decade, an elite team of intelligence and military operatives, working in secret across the globe, devoted themselves to a single goal: to find and eliminate Osama Bin Laden. Zero Dark Thirty reunites the Oscar winning team of director-producer Kathryn Bigelow and writer-producer Mark Boal (The Hurt Locker) for the story of history's greatest manhunt for the world's most dangerous man. Special Features: No Small Feat The Compound Long Version Geared Up Targeting Jessica Chastain

  • The Hurt Locker [DVD] [2008] The Hurt Locker | DVD | (28/12/2009) from £2.39  |  Saving you £17.60 (88.00%)  |  RRP £19.99

  • Detroit [Blu-ray] [2017] Detroit | Blu Ray | (08/01/2018) from £8.59  |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)  |  RRP £N/A

    From Kathryn Bigelow, the Academy Award® winning director of THE HURT LOCKER and ZERO DARK THIRTY, DETROIT tells the gripping story of one of the darkest moments during the civil unrest that rocked Detroit in the summer of ?67.

  • Point Break [Blu-ray + UV Copy] [1991][Region Free] Point Break | Blu Ray | (15/04/2013) from £5.85  |  Saving you £14.14 (70.70%)  |  RRP £19.99

    A rash of daring bank robberies erupt in which the bad guys all wear the masks of worse guys--former presidents (nice touch). Johnny Utah (Keanu Reeves), an impossibly named former football star who blew out his knee and became a studly crime-busting fed instead, figures out that none of the heists occur during surfing season and all of them occur when, so to speak, surf's down. So obviously, he reasons, we're dealing with some surfer-dude bank robbers. He goes undercover with just such a group, led by a very spiritual, very guru-type guy played by Patrick Swayze, who has some muddled philosophies when it comes to materialism. If you can buy all that, this efficiently directed (by Kathryn Bigelow) action flick has some diverting moments (credit it, for example, for anticipating the extreme-sports fad). But Reeves' intelligent-sounding lines don't make him seem remotely intelligent and that plot makes him look positively brilliant. --David Kronke

  • Strange Days [1996] Strange Days | DVD | (07/03/2005) from £4.39  |  Saving you £0.50 (8.30%)  |  RRP £5.99

    James Cameron wrote the script for Strange Days, a not-so-futuristic science fiction tale about a former vice cop (Ralph Fiennes) who now sells addictive, virtual reality clips that allow a user to experience the recorded sensations of others. He becomes embroiled in a murder conspiracy, tries to save a former girlfriend (Juliette Lewis), and has a romance with his chauffeur and bodyguard (Angela Bassett). Cameron's ex-wife, director Kathryn Bigelow (Point Break), brought the whole, busy, violent enterprise to the screen, and while the film's socially relevant heart is in the right place, its excesses wear one out. Some of the casting doesn't quite click either: Fiennes isn't really right for his nervous role, and Lewis is annoying (and unbelievable as the hero's much-yearned-for former squeeze). Expect some ugly if daring moments with the virtual reality stuff. --Tom Keogh, Amazon.com

  • Point Break [1991] Point Break | DVD | (30/06/2003) from £4.49  |  Saving you £4.60 (35.40%)  |  RRP £12.99

    Efficiently directed by Kathryn Bigelow and featuring some diverting action scenes, 1991's Point Break can be credited with anticipating the extreme-sports fad. A rash of daring bank robberies erupt in which the bad guys all wear the masks of worse guys--former presidents (nice touch). Johnny Utah (Keanu Reeves), an impossibly named former football star who blew out his knee and became a crime-busting federal agent instead, figures out that none of the heists occur during surfing season and all of them occur when, so to speak, surf's down. So obviously, he reasons, we're dealing with some surfer-dude bank robbers. He goes undercover with just such a group, led by a very spiritual guru-type Patrick Swayze, who has some muddled philosophies when it comes to materialism. Reeves' intelligent-sounding lines don't make him seem remotely intelligent, but the plot makes him look positively brilliant. --David Kronke

  • Blue Steel Blue Steel | DVD | (24/09/2007) from £6.69  |  Saving you £9.30 (58.20%)  |  RRP £15.99

    For a rookie cop there's one thing more dangerous than uncovering a killer's fantasy. Becoming it. When a psychotic Wall Street broker witnesses rookie cop Megan Turner gunning down an armed robber in a grocery store he becomes instantly obsessed with her. In the midst of all the swift and sudden violence he manages to steal the assailant's gun; as a result the novice cop who already has more than one strike against her because she's a woman is suspended for using excessive force and killing an unarmed man. Soon thereafter the broker arranges a ""chance"" meeting with the now vulnerable policewoman and the two strike up a romance. Meanwhile he is carving her name onto bullets and using the stolen gun to go on a brutal murder spree.

  • Homicide - Series 5 - Complete Homicide - Series 5 - Complete | DVD | (05/05/2007) from £9.60  |  Saving you £8.39 (46.60%)  |  RRP £17.99

    The complete fifth series of Homicide: Life On The Streets.

  • K-19: The Widowmaker [2002] K-19: The Widowmaker | DVD | (19/05/2003) from £4.19  |  Saving you £11.80 (73.80%)  |  RRP £15.99

    An intense dramatisation of a long-suppressed Cold War anecdote, K-19: The Widowmaker is the first big Hollywood film to view the conflict through a Soviet periscope, casting Harrison Ford and Liam Neeson (with slight accents) as patriotic Russians. In 1961, as NATO deploys long-range nuclear attack submarines, the Kremlin forces the Russian Navy to follow suit, whether they're ready or not. Ford takes over from popular skipper Neeson in command of the eponymous submarine, riding the men hard through a missile test, and then coping with an escalating series of crises as a jerry-built reactor threatens to melt down (and perhaps start World War III). Though the political specifics are fresh, this has all the expected elements of a sub movie, citing everything from Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea and Das Boot to Crimson Tide and The Caine Mutiny as sailors bristle mutinously under a marine martinet. This, along with inept engineering and ideological interference, prompts disaster. Director Kathryn Bigelow, the most undervalued talent in Hollywood, is in her element with heroic men under pressure, and a terrific central stretch has comrades trying to fix the reactor even though they've been given the wrong protective gear and start coming down with radiation sickness as they work. Less successful is a superfluous epilogue that pulls the old Spielberg present-day-reunion-of-the-aged-survivors-at-a-gravesite gambit. --Kim Newman

  • Near Dark [1988] Near Dark | DVD | (25/08/2003) from £N/A  |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)  |  RRP £24.99

    The word "vampire" is never mentioned in Near Dark, but that doesn't stop this 1987 cult favourite from being one of the best modern-era vampire films. It put then-unknown director Kathryn Bigelow on Hollywood's radar and gave choice roles to Aliens costars favoured by Bigelow's ex-husband James Cameron--Lance Henriksen is the leader of a makeshift family of renegade bloodsuckers, nocturnally seeking victims in rural Oklahoma; his immortal gal pal is Aliens and T2 alumnus Jenette Goldstein; and Bill Paxton is the group's deadliest leather-clad ass kicker. Fellow traveller Jenny Wright lures Okie farm boy Adrian Pasdar into the group with a love bite and he's soon turning toward vampirism with a combination of frightened revulsion and relentless desire. With Joshua Miller as the youngest vampire, Near Dark is Bigelow's masterpiece of low-budget ingenuity--a truck-stop thriller that begins well, gets better and better (aided by a fine Tangerine Dream score) and goes out in a blaze of glory. --Jeff Shannon

  • Near Dark [1987] Near Dark | DVD | (19/02/2007) from £9.99  |  Saving you £2.44 (18.80%)  |  RRP £12.99

    Pray for daylight. When country boy Caleb Colton (Adrian Pasdar) meets the pretty and enigmatic Mae (Jenny Wright) he immediately falls for her angelic charms. Equally enamoured Mae agrees to go for a ride in Caleb's truck where despite Mae's apparent apprehension and urgency to get back home before sunrise the pair make out. During their romantic interlude Mae gives Caleb a nip on the neck before mysteriously disappearing into the night. Alone and slightly confused by the time dawn breaks Caleb is suffering from severe stomach cramps and a serious aversion to sunlight. While struggling to make his way back to his father's farm he is abducted by a group of strangers in a motorhome. The kidnappers turn out to be Mae's ""family"" a band of vampires who intend to feast on Caleb before he turns into one of them...

  • The Loveless [DVD] The Loveless | DVD | (13/07/2015) from £5.79  |  Saving you £0.20 (3.30%)  |  RRP £5.99

  • Near Dark [Blu-ray] [1987] Near Dark | Blu Ray | (17/08/2009) from £6.49  |  Saving you £9.50 (59.40%)  |  RRP £15.99

    In the dusty heat of the American southwest innocent country boy Caleb Colton (Adrian Pasdar) is seduced by a beautiful girl (Jenny Wright) into joining a roving pack of vicious drifters led by the enigmatic Jesse (Lance Henriksen Terminator Aliens). But this is no ordinary band of outlaws. Caleb is now trapped in a nightmare of soulless evil that waits in the shadows hellish mayhem that thrives on blood; the horror that begins Near Dark. Bill Paxton (Aliens) and Jenette Goldstein (Aliens) co-star in this extraordinary thriller co-written and directed by Kathryn Bigelow (Point Break Hurt Locker).

  • Box Of Blood Box Of Blood | DVD | (22/08/2005) from £39.95  |  Saving you £-9.96 (-33.20%)  |  RRP £29.99

    Never before have these 5 vampire movies been available together in one collection! A great collector's box set of some of the best vampire movies around. The box comes packaged in a superb limited edition 'blood pouch'; something to really get your teeth into! Near Dark (Dir. Kathryn Bigelow 1987) (2 Discs): When country boy Caleb Colton (Adrian Pasdar) meets the pretty and enigmatic Mae (Jenny Wright) he immediately falls for her angelic charms. Equally enamoured Mae agrees to go for a ride in Caleb's truck where despite Mae's apparent apprehension and urgency to get back home before sunrise the pair make out. During their romantic interlude Mae gives Caleb a nip on the neck before mysteriously disappearing into the night. Alone and slightly confused by the time dawn breaks Caleb is suffering from severe stomach cramps and a serious aversion to sunlight. While struggling to make his way back to his father's farm he is abducted by a group of strangers in a motorhome. The kidnappers turn out to be Mae's family a band of vampires who intend to feast on Caleb before he turns into one of them... Dracula (Dir. Roger Young 2002) (Miniseries): A television adaptation of Bram Stoker's oft-filmed classic. Headed by the brash young American investment banker Jonathan Harker (Hardy Kr''ger Jr.) and his fianc'' Mina (Stefania Rocca) a group of young adventurers are seeking new opportunities in Budapest. When the mysterious Count Tepes (Patrick Bergin) summons Jonathan to his castle in Romania for an important deal little does the banker know what horror he is about to unleash upon the world. Nosferatu (Dir. Werner Herzog 1979): It is 1850 in the beautiful perfectly kept town of Wismar. Jonathan Harker (Bruno Ganz) is about to leave on a long journey over the Carpathian Mountains to finalise real estate arrangements with a wealthy nobleman. His wife Lucy (Isabel Adjani) begs him not to go and is troubled by a strong premonition of danger. Despite her warnings Jonathan arrives four weeks later at a large gloomy castle. Out of the mist appears a pale wraith-like figure with a shaven head and deep sunken eyes who identifies himself as Count Dracula (Klaus Kinski) The events that transpire slowly convince Harker that he is in the midst of a vampire. What he doesn't know however is the magnitude of danger he his wife and his town are about to experience as victims of the Nosferatu. Directed by Werner Herzog a leading figure in German Cinema's 'new wave' of the 1970's Nosferatu is widely recognised as one of the finest films of the vampire genre. A homage to F. W. Murnau's 1922 original Herzog's Nosferatu is driven towards tragedy and visual splendour rather than the gory bloodfests of later remakes. Herzog's frequent leading man and eccentric live wire Klaus Kinski gives a sensational performance as the eerie goblin-like Dracula. Vampires: Out For Blood (Dir. Richard Brandes 2004: In the seedy world of underground raves people are vanishing without trace. Detective Hank Holten (Kevin Dillon) is the only one who knows the terrible truth: vampires are preying on the young party-goers! Vampyres (aka Daughters Of Dracula) (Dir. Jose Ramon Larazz 1974): Fran (Marianne Morris) and Miriam (Anulka Dziubinska) are two beautiful bisexual female vampires who by night roam the English countryside posing as hitchhikers in order to lure unsuspecting men back to their remote country estate where they have sex with their victims before feasting on their blood and killing them. Disposing of the bodies in a series of faked car crashes they the local police baffled by what appears to be a mysterious spate of accidents...

  • Strange Days [DVD] Strange Days | DVD | (25/09/2017) from £6.85  |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)  |  RRP £N/A

    James Cameron wrote the script for this not-so-futuristic science fiction tale about a former vice cop (Ralph Fiennes) who now sells addicting, virtual reality clips that allow a user to experience the recorded sensations of others. He becomes embroiled in a murder conspiracy, tries to save a former girlfriend (Juliette Lewis), and has a romance with his chauffeur and bodyguard (Angela Bassett). Cameron's ex-wife, director Kathryn Bigelow (Point Break), brought the whole, busy, violent enterprise to the screen, and while the film's socially relevant heart is in the right place, its excesses wear one out. Some of the casting doesn't quite click either: Fiennes isn't really right for his nervous role, and Lewis is annoying (and unbelievable as the hero's much-yearned-for former squeeze). Expect some ugly if daring moments with the virtual reality stuff. --Tom Keogh, Amazon.com

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