HOME POPULAR TITLES NEW RELEASES DVD PRICE WATCH DVD BOX SETS BLU-RAY MOBILE HELP
Join us on Facebook

Niall Johnson

1
  • Keeping Mum [2005] Keeping Mum | DVD | (20/03/2006) from £3.89  |  Saving you £16.10 (80.50%)  |  RRP £19.99

    A hardworking vicar fails to notice that his wife is having an affair with her golf instructor. With both parents pre-occupied the services of a nanny are drafted in to calm the busy household and keep the kids in check

  • The Ghost Of Greville Lodge The Ghost Of Greville Lodge | DVD | (14/11/2005) from £9.35  |  Saving you £3.64 (28.00%)  |  RRP £12.99

    A modern day ghost story for the whole family! Teenager James Greville has lived in children's homes his whole life so he is surprised when a Great Uncle invites him to his country manor for a holiday. He spends most of his time alone exploring the sprawling Greville Lodge and soon discovers that the Lodge has many secrets including doors to the west wing which have been sealed shut. One night James wakes up to find himself in front of one of the doors and this time it opens! Throug

  • The Big Swap [1998] The Big Swap | DVD | (12/05/2003) from £N/A  |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)  |  RRP £9.99

    The Big Swap is the sexiest movie of the 90's. It takes the frankest look yet at one of society's last remaining taboos partner swapping! This is cinema at it's most challenging. It is compelling explicit and intelligent. One drunken night five couples decide to swap partners. At first it seems like harmless fun but events begin to move swiftly out of their control; events that take them to extremes of human emotions. A cross between 'Sex Lies and a Videotape' and 'This Life'

  • Keeping Mum [UMD Universal Media Disc] [2005] Keeping Mum | UMD | (20/03/2006) from £19.37  |  Saving you £0.62 (3.10%)  |  RRP £19.99

  • Ladies In Lavender/Gosford Park/Keeping Mum Ladies In Lavender/Gosford Park/Keeping Mum | DVD | (16/10/2006) from £13.90  |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Ladies In Lavender (Dir. Charles Dance 2004): Award winning actresses Dame Judi Dench and Maggie Smith star in this evocative heart-warming story of unfulfilled dreams innocence and unrequited love. Cornwall in 1936 remains as ever a timeless place. Sisters Janet and Ursula Widdington discover a castaway on the beach below their house. With the help of the local doctor they nurse him back to health. During his convalescence the sisters discover his talent as a musician and the unsettling effect he has on them both - especially Ursula whose life will never be the same again. Gosford Park (Dir. Robert Altman 2001): Robert Altman directs this elegant period drama and Agatha Christie-style murder mystery that features the cream of British acting talent. Gathered at aristocrat Michael Gambon's big house are fellow toffs Charles Dance James Wilby and Jeremy Northam (as British matinee idol Ivor Novello) among others. Meanwhile downstairs in the bustling servant's quarters we encounter Alan Bates and Helen Mirren as the head male and female members of staff. The various intrigues that play out between members of the different classes and sexes are all observed with Altman's customary withering eye and trademark roving camerawork. After a murder is committed comical pipe-smoking detective Stephen Fry arrives but the solution is arrived at in an unconventional way. With an impeccable ensemble cast that Merchant Ivory would die for Gosford Park is a classy piece of cinema from a great director getting back to the top of his form. Keeping Mum (Dir. Niall Johnson 2005): Known throughout the clergy for his perfectionism Reverend Walter Goddfellow (Atkinson) is preoccupied with writing the perfect sermon fails to realize that his wife (Kristin Scott Thomas) is having an affair and his children are up to no good... A typically eccentric British black comedy with a delightfully dotty performance from Maggie Smith and a sublimely sleazy turn from Patrick Swayze to give sterling support to the snappy script from writer/director Niall Johnson.

  • Ladies in Lavender/Gosford Park Ladies in Lavender/Gosford Park | DVD | (22/10/2007) from £N/A  |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)  |  RRP £14.99

    This box set features the following films: Ladies In Lavender (Dir. Charles Dance) (2004): Award winning actresses Dame Judi Dench and Maggie Smith star in this evocative heart-warming story of unfulfilled dreams innocence and unrequited love. Cornwall in 1936 remains as ever a timeless place. Sisters Janet and Ursula Widdington discover a castaway on the beach below their house. With the help of the local doctor they nurse him back to health. During his convalescence the sisters discover his talent as a musician and the unsettling effect he has on them both - especially Ursula whose life will never be the same again. Gosford Park (Dir. Robert Altman) (2001): Robert Altman directs this elegant period drama and Agatha Christie-style murder mystery that features the cream of British acting talent. Gathered at aristocrat Michael Gambon's big house are fellow toffs Charles Dance James Wilby and Jeremy Northam (as British matinee idol Ivor Novello) among others. Meanwhile downstairs in the bustling servant's quarters we encounter Alan Bates and Helen Mirren as the head male and female members of staff. The various intrigues that play out between members of the different classes and sexes are all observed with Altman's customary withering eye and trademark roving camerawork. After a murder is committed comical pipe-smoking detective Stephen Fry arrives but the solution is arrived at in an unconventional way. With an impeccable ensemble cast that Merchant Ivory would die for Gosford Park is a classy piece of cinema from a great director getting back to the top of his form. Keeping Mum (Dir. Niall Johnson) (2005): Known throughout the clergy for his perfectionism Reverend Walter Goddfellow (Atkinson) is preoccupied with writing the perfect sermon fails to realize that his wife (Kristin Scott Thomas) is having an affair and his children are up to no good... A typically eccentric British black comedy with a delightfully dotty performance from Maggie Smith and a sublimely sleazy turn from Patrick Swayze to give sterling support to the snappy script from writer/director Niall Johnson.

1
Privacy Terms and Conditions Partner Programme Help Contact Us