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10 Minute Solution Yoga | DVD | (15/01/2007)
from £4.99 | Saving you £5.00 (50.10%) | RRP
YOGA BASICS This flowing sequence focuses on basic yoga postures breathing and techniques. YOGA FOR BUNS & THIGHS excellent toning and strengthening postures that really target those lower-body problem areas! YOGA FOR ABS You'll target your midsection with proven techniques and postures that are challenging but super effective! YOGA BURN Through the use of dynamic movements you'll build strength burn calories and workout your whole body. YOGA FOR FLEXIBILITY & RELAXATION This segment is a great reward at the end your yoga workout or a long stressful day - it's also a fabulous way to start your day out right.
Curse of Chucky | DVD | (21/10/2013)
from £4.19 | Saving you £8.80 (67.70%) | RRP
Nica (Fiona Dourif) is grieving over the gruesome suicide of her mother when her domineering older sister Barb (Danielle Bisutti) arrives with her young family in tow to help settle their mother's affairs. As the sisters butt heads over Nica's plans for the future Barb's young daughter comforts herself with a grinning red-haired talking doll named Chucky (Brad Dourif) that recently arrived mysteriously in the mail. But as a string of brutal murders begins to terrorize the household Nica suspects the doll may hold the key to the bloodshed. What she doesn't know is that Chucky has a personal score to settle. He's determined to finish a job he started more than 20 years earlier and this time he's going to see it through to the bloody and shocking end. Chucky's back and better than ever - Brad Miska Bloody-Disgusting.com.
The Big Country | DVD | (11/06/2001)
from £5.11 | Saving you £7.84 (60.40%) | RRP
William Wyler directed this epic Western, about the clash of East and West, intellect and action. Gregory Peck stars as a sea captain who moves way out West to marry Carroll Baker and become part of the ranch owned by her father (Charles Bickford). But he discovers that daddy's top hand (Charlton Heston) carries a torch for Baker and doesn't particularly like Peck stepping into his place. Peck also finds himself caught in the midst of a power struggle between Bickford and his surly neighbour, Burl Ives (and his reprehensibly bullying son, Chuck Connors). The Big Country is a long, sprawling tale that works because its characters are played by movie stars who know how to command the big screen in a big story. --Marshall Fine
Rio Bravo | DVD | (01/06/2006)
from £5.99 | Saving you £8.00 (57.20%) | RRP
When it comes down to naming the best Western of all time, the list usually narrows to three completely different pictures: Howard Hawks' Rio Bravo, Hawks' Red River and John Ford's The Searchers. About the only thing they all have in common is that they all star John Wayne. But while The Searchers is an epic quest for revenge and Red River, a sweeping cattle-drive drama, Rio Bravo is a much calmer film. Basically, it comes down to Sheriff John T Chance (Wayne), his alcoholic friend Dude (Dean Martin), the hotshot new kid Colorado (Ricky Nelson), and deputy-sidekick Stumpy (Walter Brennan), sittin' around in the town jail, drinkin' black coffee, shootin' the breeze, and occasionally singin' a song. Hawks--who, like his pal Ernest Hemingway, lived by the code of "grace under pressure"--said he made Rio Bravo as a rebuke to High Noon, in which sheriff Gary Cooper begged for townspeople to help him. So, Hawks made Wayne's Sheriff Chance a consummate professional--he may be getting old and fat, but he knows how to do his job, and he doesn't want amateurs getting mixed up in his business; they could get hurt. If the configuration of characters sounds familiar, it should: Hawks remade Rio Bravo two more times--as El Dorado in 1967, with Wayne, Robert Mitchum, and James Caan; and as Rio Lobo in 1970, with Wayne, Jack Elam, and Christopher Mitchum. The film achieved additional notoriety in the 90s when Quentin Tarantino revealed that he uses it as a litmus test for prospective girlfriends. --Jim Emerson, Amazon.com
Unforgiven | DVD | (25/09/1998)
from £4.75 | Saving you £12.24 (72.00%) | RRP
Tai Chi For Seniors | DVD | (05/09/2005)
from £2.99 | Saving you £12.00 (80.10%) | RRP
Tai Chi is the world's most popular exercise with 180 million people enjoying the form every day! 180 000 000 people worldwide enjoy Tai Chi every day. Tai Chi practitioners live longer have a more active life and their health potential increases dramatically. Other exercises dissipate your energy while Tai Chi increases it! This leaves you refreshed and relaxed when you finish. The slow dance-like speed of Tai Chi creates balance flexibility and calmness. Tai Chi integrates your mind and body and is very effective at relieving stress. Learn Tai Chi from an international Tai Chi judge with 28 years teaching experience. Mark Johnson has personally taught Tai Chi to several thousand seniors in the past 10 years. With a background in acupuncture he teaches Tai Chi from the perspective of self-healing called Chi Gung. Mark has been a Chi Gung Healer for 20 years and is one of the founding fathers of the National Chi Gung Association.
Vendetta | DVD | (23/12/2013)
from £2.61 | Saving you £13.38 (83.70%) | RRP
Vendetta is a hard hitting urban vigilante film set against the backdrop of broken Britain. A brand new British film from the producers of White Collar Hooligan and Fall of the Essex Boys starring Vincent Regan Nick Nevern Danny Dyer Bruce Payne Josef Altin and Tony Denham. Produced by Jonathan Sothcott (White Collar Hooligan Devil's Playground). Written and directed by Stephen Reynolds (Fall of the Essex Boys). A former Special Forces Interrogator on the run from the military returns home to avenge the murders of his parents. With the police closing in and his old unit on his trail he has to evade capture long enough to complete his gruesome crusade.
Westerns Collection | DVD | (19/09/2011)
from £14.95 | Saving you £25.04 (62.60%) | RRP
Titles Comprise: Pale Rider: In Pale Rider Clint Eastwood returned to the saddle after nine years and Western movies were riding high again. After corporate mining boss Coy LaHood (Richard Dysart) begins a campaign of terror to drive independent pan miners out of the area a nameless stranger called Preacher (Eastwood) rides into the underdog's camp. He becomes their avenger. The tycoon then hires a badge-wearing killer and his duster-shrouded deputies men loyal to whoever pays the most. LaHood pays gold. But in a climactic shootout to remember Preacher pays in lead. The Searchers: With The Searchers John Wayne and director John Ford forged an indelible saga of the frontier and the men and women who challenged it. Wayne plays Ethan Edwards an ex-Confederate who sets out to find his niece captured by Comanches who massacred his family. He won't surrender to hunger thirst the elements or loneliness. And in his obsessive quest Ethan finds something unexpected: his own humanity. One of the most influential movies ever made. Outlaw Josey Wales: As the Outlaw Josey Wales Clint Eastwood is ideal as a wary fast drawing loner akin to the Man with No Name from his European Westerns. But unlike that other mythic outlaw Josey Wales has a name and a heart. That heart open up as the action unfolds. After avenging his family's brutal murder Wales is pursued by a pack of killers. He prefers to travel alone but ragtag outcasts are drawn to him - and Wales can't bring himself to leave them unprotected. One of the top Westerns ever. The Wild Bunch: They came too late and stayed too long. Director Sam Peckinpah's film The Wild Bunch a powerful tale of hangdog desperados bound by a code of honor rates as one of the all-time greatest Westerns. In 1994 it was restored to a complete pristine condition unseen since its July 1969 theatrical debut - and this digitally remastered anamorphic transfer showcases it to renewed blood-and-thunder effect. Watch William Holden Ernest Borgnine Robert Ryan and more great stars saddle up for the roles of a lifetime. Pat Garrett And Billy The Kid: Best of enemies. Deadliest of friends. They are fast friends and worse foes. One is Billy the Kid (Kris Kristofferson) a law unto himself. The other is the law: Sheriff Pat Garrett (James Coburn) who once rode with Billy. Set to a bristling score by Bob Dylan (who also plays Billy's sidekick Alias) and with a `Who's Who' of iconic Western players Sam Peckinpah's saga of one of the West's great legends is now restored to its intended glory. For the first time since it left the cutting room the film has the balance of action and character development Peckinpah wanted a mix of fury and elegy based on the director's notes and the insights of colleagues.
The Game Plan | DVD | (14/07/2008)
from £3.89 | Saving you £14.10 (78.40%) | RRP
The Game Plan tells the story of rugged superstar quarterback Joe Kingman (Dwayne ""The Rock"" Johnson) whose Boston-based team is chasing a championship. A 'serial bachelor' Kingman is living the ultimate fantasy: he's rich famous and the life of the party. But this dream is suddenly sacked for a loss when he discovers the 7-year-old daughter (Madison Pettis) he never knew he had - the product of a last fling before parting years ago with his young wife. Now during the most important time in his career he must figure out how to juggle his parties practices and dates with the newfound ballet classes bedtime stories and dolls that come with his daughter. Equally perplexed is his hard-edged mega-agent Stella (Kyra Sedgwick) herself without a parental bone in her body. Despite the often hilarious misadventures that come with being a new father Joe discovers that's there's more to life than money endorsements and thousands of adoring fans: the love and care of one very special small fan is the only thing that matters.
Heaven's Gate | DVD | (25/11/2013)
from £10.98 | Saving you £5.01 (31.30%) | RRP
Based on the Johnson County War of 1892 Michael Cimino's epic western is now hailed as a masterpiece of American Cinema and is presented here in its newly and definitive director's cut. Harvard graduate James Averill has returned to Wyoming as a Marshall and is facing growing divisions and escalating tensions in the local community. The powerful government-backed cattle barons are waging war on the immigrant settlers they brand 'thieves and anarchists' and are drawing up a 'death list' for their hired mercenaries to act upon. As hostilities mount the inevitability of a full-scale and blood war edges even closer. Special Features: New Interview with Jeff Bridges New Interview with Cinematographer Vilmos Zsigmond Extracts from 'Final Cut: The Making and Unmaking of Heaven's Gate' - Michael Epstein's Acclaimed Documentary Based on Steven's Bach book
The Good, The Bad And The Ugly | DVD | (29/07/2005)
from £1.49 | Saving you £11.00 (68.80%) | RRP
Clint Eastwood ("the Man with No Name") is good, Lee Van Cleef (named Angel Eyes Sentenza here) is bad, and Eli Wallach (Tuco Benedito Pacifico Juan Maria Ramirez) is ugly in the final chapter of Sergio Leone's trilogy of spaghetti Westerns (the first two were A Fistful of Dollars and For a Few Dollars More). In this sweeping film, the characters form treacherous alliances in a ruthless quest for Confederate gold. Leone is sometimes underrated as a director, but the excellent resolution on this DVD should enhance appreciation of his considerable photographic talent and gorgeous widescreen compositions. Ennio Morricone's jokey score is justifiably famous. The DVD includes about a quarter-hour of footage not seen in the original release. -- Amazon.com
Risky Business | DVD | (06/10/2008)
from £5.45 | Saving you £10.54 (65.90%) | RRP
To celebrate its 25th Anninversary Warner have re-released this dark comedy. Meet Joel Goodson an industrious college-bound 17-year-old and a responsible trustworthy son. However when his parents go away and leave him home alone in the wealthy Chicago suburbs with the Porsche at his disposal he quickly decides he has been good for too long and it is time to enjoy himself. After an unfortunate incident with the Porsche Joel must raise some cash in a risky way.
World War Z | Blu Ray | (21/10/2013)
from £5.99 | Saving you £21.00 (77.80%) | RRP
Few monsters lend themselves better to allegory than the zombie. In the years since George Romero first set the shambling mold with Night of the Living Dead, filmmakers have been using the undead as handy substitutes for concepts as varied as mall-walking consumers, punk rockers, soccer hooligans, and every political movement imaginable. (All this, plus brain chomping.) World War Z, the mega-scale adaptation of Max Brooks's richly detailed faux-historical novel, presents a zombie apocalypse on a ginormous level never seen before on film. Somehow, however, the sheer size of the scenario, coupled with a distinct lack of visceral explicitness, ends up blunting much of the metaphoric impact. While the globe-hopping action certainly doesn't want for spectacle, viewers may find themselves wishing there was something more to, you know, chew on. Director Marc Forster and his team of screenwriters (including J. Michael Straczynski and Lost's Damon Lindelof) have kept the basic gist of the source material, in which an unexplained outbreak results in a rapidly growing army of the undead. Unlike the novel's sprawling collection of unrelated narrators, however, the film streamlines the plot, following a retired United Nations investigator (Brad Pitt) who must leave his family behind in order to seek out the origins of the outbreak. While the introduction of a central character does help connect some of Brooks's cooler ideas, it also has the curious effect of narrowing the global scale of the crisis. By the time of the third act, in which Pitt finds himself under siege in a confined space, the once epic scope has decelerated into something virtually indistinguishable from any other zombie movie. Even if it's not a genre changer, though, World War Z still has plenty to distinguish itself, including a number of well-orchestrated set pieces--this is a movie that will never be shown on airplanes--and the performances, with Pitt's gradually eroding calm strengthened by a crew of supporting actors (including Mireille Enos, James Badge Dale, and a fantastically loony David Morse) who manage to make a large impression in limited time. Most importantly, it's got those tremendous early scenes of zombie apocalypse, which display a level of frenetic chaos that's somehow both over-the-top and eerily plausible. When the fleet-footed ghouls start dogpiling en masse, even the most level-headed viewer may find themselves checking the locks and heading for the basement. --Andrew Wright
The Outlaw Josey Wales | DVD | (21/01/2002)
from £4.39 | Saving you £9.60 (68.60%) | RRP
The Outlaw Josey Wales (1976), Clint Eastwood's 31st film as an actor, 20th as international star and fifth as director, was the first to win him widespread respect. Critics had grumbled when the producer-star replaced Philip Kaufman (The Right Stuff) in the director's chair a week into shooting. They ended up cheering when Eastwood delivered both his most sympathetic performance to date and--with the heroic collaboration of cinematographer Bruce Surtees--an impressive Panavision epic that stresses the scruffiness, rather than the scenic splendours, of frontier life. During the Civil War, Union "Redlegs" attack Southerner Josey Wales's dirt farm and wipe out his family. Seeking vengeance, Wales throws in with a company of Reb guerrillas. Tagged as a renegade after the surrender, he flees west into the vastness of the Indian Territories, where, quite unintentionally, he finds himself cast as the straight-shooting paterfamilias of an ever-growing, spectacularly motley community of misfits and castaways. This is to say, Josey's personal quest for survival and something like peace of mind evolves into a funky, multicultural allegory of the healing of America. Josey Wales is good, not great, Eastwood. The big-gun fetishism can get tiresome, and too many characters exist only to serve as six-gun (and at one point Gatling gun) fodder. But mostly the film is agreeably eccentric, and almost furtively sweet in spirit--a key transitional title in the Eastwood filmography, and one of his most entertaining. --Richard T Jameson
Darcey Bussell Diverse Dance Mix | DVD | (26/12/2017)
from £13.99 | Saving you £N/A (N/A%) | RRP
Darcey Bussell Diverse Dance Mix DVD is an easy to use dance based fitness programme with the aim of getting fit while having fun, using a variety of different types of dances. The DVD features Darcey teaching short routines from 14 different dance styles. There are dances from across the decades including 1920s Charleston, 1960s, 1970s Disco, a 1980s boxing routine inspired by the movie ?Rocky' and the 1990s trend for ?Vogue' dancing. Countries from all over the world are also celebrated with workouts inspired by Arabian, Bhangra, Japanese, Irish and Greek dancing, as well the Latin dances, Flamenco and Salsa, and even Hoedown dancing. This variety of dance ensures that the mind is stimulated, not just the body and this combination will enable a better work out. Because there really is something for everyone, no one will ever get bored while exercising to DDMIX!
The Man With No Name Trilogy | DVD | (02/06/2014)
from £6.66 | Saving you £13.33 (66.70%) | RRP
The Man with no Name Trilogy A Fistful of DollarsFor a Few Dollars MoreWhen two rival bounty hunters (Oscar Winner Clint Eastwood and Lee Van Cleef) learn they're both after the same murderous bandit they join forces in hopes of bringing him to justice. But all is not as it seems in the hard-hitting second installment of Sergio Leone's trilogy starring Eastwood as the famed Man With No Name. Special Features: The Christopher Frayling Archives: For a few Dollars More Feature Commentary by Noted Film Historian - Sir Christopher Frayling A New Standard (Frayling on For a Few Dollars More) Back for More (Clint Eastwood remembers For a Few Dollars More) Tre Voci: For a few Dollars More For a Few Dollars More: The Original American Release Version Location Comparisons 12 Radio spots Original Theatrical Trailer The Good the Bad and the Ugly
In The Heat Of The Night | Blu Ray | (13/01/2014)
from £6.99 | Saving you £6.00 (46.20%) | RRP
Rod Steiger plays a small-town Mississippi sheriff who is forced to collaborate on a murder investigation with Virgil Tibbs, a black homicide detective from Philadelphia (Sidney Poitier). The pair at first find themselves totally at odds with each other, but as the investigation proceeds each learns to respect the other's talents. The film won five Oscars, including Best Picture and Best Actor for Steiger.
Rawhide - The Complete First Series | DVD | (15/11/2010)
from £11.79 | Saving you £23.20 (66.30%) | RRP
Rawhide: Series 1 Box Set (7 Discs)
Texas Rising | DVD | (04/04/2016)
from £9.99 | Saving you £10.00 (50.00%) | RRP
An all-star cast including Bill Paxton, Brendan Fraser, Ray Liotta, Jeffery Dean Morgan, Olivier Martinez, Cynthia Addai-Robinson, Chad Michael Murray and Kris Kristofferson bring to life the thrilling, gut-wrenching and inspiring true story of how the state of Texas fought for its freedom from the commanding rule of Mexican General Santa Anna and the formation of America's oldest and most legendary law enforcement agency - The Texas Rangers. Texas 1836, crushed from the outside by Mexican armadas and attacked from within by ferocious Comanche tribes - no one was safe. But this was a time of bravery, a time to die for what you believed in and a time to stand tall against the cruel rule of the Mexican General Santa Anna (Olivier Martinez). The heroic General Sam Houston (Bill Paxton), the rag-tag Rangers and the legendary Yellow Rose of Texas lead this story of the human will to win against insurmountable odds. At the end, the Texas flag stood tall and victorious, claiming a piece of history for all eternity. This is a story of the human spirit rising in the face of insurmountable odds and claiming a piece of history for themselves. There are times in the building of civilisations that men must stand and be counted, or fall and be forgotten. Texas is Rising.
Open Range | DVD | (06/06/2011)
from £3.78 | Saving you £5.71 (57.20%) | RRP
Released almost exactly 11 years after Clint Eastwood's Unforgiven, Kevin Costner's Open Range proved yet again that the Western is the classic American genre. Costner's first film since 1997's ill-fated The Postman returns the actor/director of Dances With Wolves to the open prairies of America--in this case the free-range frontier of 1882--where legal "free-grazing" cattle drives were falling prey to empire-building land-owners. In the wake of territorial murder, free-grazing cowboys Boss (Robert Duvall) and Charley (Costner) seek vengeful justice against the ruthless rancher (Michael Gambon) who threatens their law-abiding survival. A feisty ally (the late Michael Jeter, in his next-to-final film role) and a doctor's sister (Annette Bening) offer support during climactic shootouts, masterfully staged with the shock and suddenness of real-life gunfire. While it lacks the thematic impact of Eastwood's masterpiece, this handsome production!--rich in character development and thick-hided humour--redeemed Costner's directorial career with a well-told story (by Craig Storper, based on Lauran Paine's novel The Open Range Men), flawless performances, and stunning Canadian locations. --Jeff Shannon