Refine Search Results
Compare region 2 DVD prices between UK retailers.
The Girl on the Train | Blu Ray | (06/02/2017)
from £9.95 | Saving you £N/A (N/A%) | RRP
Rachel, devastated by her recent divorce, spends her daily commute fantasising about the seemingly perfect couple who live in a house that her train passes every day, until one morning she sees something shocking happen there and becomes entangled in the mystery that unfolds. The Girl On The Train is a darkly addictive thriller based on the international publishing phenomenon.
The Jackal | DVD | (21/07/2003)
from £3.05 | Saving you £12.94 (80.90%) | RRP
Bruce Willis is The Jackal - the greatest assassin in history - out to eliminate a top U.S. government official. Declan Mulqueen an imprisoned underground operative is the only man who can stop him. Now the Deputy Director of the FBI is taking the biggest risk of all . . . he's releasing one criminal to stop another in this terrifically explosive totally intrigueing suspense thriller.
Stop Making Sense - Restored Edition | DVD | (16/11/2015)
from £5.98 | Saving you £10.01 (62.60%) | RRP
Widely hailed as the greatest concert movie ever made, director Jonathon Demme's celebrated film captures Talking Heads live at Hollywood's Pantages Theatre in December, 1983. The film's legendary opening sees David Byrne walk only an empty stage and give a mesmerising, stripped-back rendition of Pyscho killer. From here the set and the band literally evolve song by song until both are complete and Byrne appears in his iconic 'big suit'. Capturing the infectious energy of a unique Talking Heads performance, Stop Making Sense is an unforgettable musical cinematic experience.
Unbreakable | Blu Ray | (16/06/2008)
from £6.85 | Saving you £17.14 (71.40%) | RRP
Are you listening to that voice that is telling you what you should be doing in life? M. Night Shyamalan director of The Sixth Sense presents Bruce Willis and Samuel L. Jackson in the story of one man's date with destiny. Bruce Willis and Samuel L. Jackson star in the mind-shattering suspense-filled thriller; Unbreakable. When David Dunn (Willis) emerges from a horrific train crash as the sole survivor - and without a single scratch on him - he meets a mysterious stranger (Jackson) who will change David's life forever. Interrupting his life at odd moments it's Elijah Price's presence and probing that force David to confront his destiny on a journey of self-discovery and purpose that will absolutely stun you with its power.
Glen Campbell - I'll be Me | DVD | (23/05/2016)
from £9.48 | Saving you £10.51 (52.60%) | RRP
It's 2011, and the country music legend, humble family man, winner of the Grammy for Lifetime Achievement and member of the Country Music Hall of Fame, has just received a devastating diagnosis He has Alzheimer's Disease, and he's about to begin promoting what will now become his last album, Ghost on the Canvas. What follows is upsetting and uplifting by turns. On an emotional star-spangled rodeo-ride, we follow Glen, wife Kim and his family on an epic journey from the Carnegie Hall to the Hollywood Bowl and all points in between. The planned three weeks of shows turns into a mammoth 151-date tour, with stunning performances of classics such as Rhinestone Cowboy and Wichita Lineman alongside heartfelt tributes from the likes of Bill Clinton, U2's The Edge, Bruce Springsteen, Paul McCartney and more. There's no denying the film's emotional toll but Campbell's good humour and sheer courage are every bit as inspiring as his awesome musical legacy.
Michael Ball: Both Sides Now - Live Tour 2013 | DVD | (11/11/2013)
from £2.79 | Saving you £17.20 (86.00%) | RRP
Michael Ball is one of the UK's most loved performers. From leading the cast of Les Mis&eacute;rables to singing his heart out to adoring audiences around the world fans can treasure their favourite singer live in concert. Recorded at the Hammersmith Apollo with a 17 piece backing band this sensational performance - captured with 10 HD Cameras and in Dolby 5.1 Sound - will be a must buy for fans of Michael's both old and new. The On Both Sides Now Tour features the biggest hits from both Michael's recording and stage career - and also features a new track written by Andrew Lloyd-Webber. Plus free bonus gift inside - 8 track CD! A perfect Christmas gift.
The Mikado | DVD | (16/08/2010)
from £6.21 | Saving you £-1.22 (-24.40%) | RRP
Copycat | DVD | (29/03/1999)
from £3.99 | Saving you £10.00 (71.50%) | RRP
Taking its lead from Jonathan Demme's Oscar-winning pulse-raiser The Silence Of the Lambs, Copycat strives for intelligence over gristle and carnage. It's a terse, involving thriller that swings away from the usual cinematic notion of violence as a means to an end by forgoing brawn for brains. Young San Francisco police inspector Ruben Goetz (Dermot Mulroney) is teamed with brilliant force vet, M J Monahan (Holly Hunter), a diplomatic, no-nonsense cop who must buck the system in order to find a killer who is copying the crimes of history's most notorious serial killers. Ruben would rather shoot to kill than merely wound a suspect; Monahan labours to help him think more diplomatically. Everything changes when crank calls arrive at the station from serial-killer pin-up girl psychiatrist Helen Hudson (Sigourney Weaver). She's been housebound for 13 months, ever since murderer Daryll Lee Cullum (Harry Connick Jr.) nearly made her his next victim because she testified against him in court. Though he's in prison, he's still mentor and muse to every loose cannon walking the streets--one of whom is killing people with a vengeance and hoping to finish the job Cullum began. Cop and doc team up to solve the case in this stylish, plot-driven movie. Though Copycat loses steam in the end, it still makes a point. And it serves as a cautionary tale for people everywhere, tossing in street smart warnings against victimisation. The teaming of Hunter and Weaver works well, the short and the tall forging a terrific and friction-filled relationship that leads to grudging respect. Establishing an ominous atmosphere reminiscent of his classic British TV miniseries The Singing Detective, director Jon Amiel has an eye for the dark and the unusual and it gives this film an edge that eludes most other mainstream filmmakers. --Paula Nechak
West Side Story | Blu Ray | (17/10/2011)
from £8.95 | Saving you £6.90 (43.20%) | RRP
The winner of 10 Academy Awards, this 1961 musical by choreographer Jerome Robbins and director Robert Wise (The Sound of Music) remains irresistible. Based on a smash Broadway play updating Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet to the 1950s era of juvenile delinquency, West Side Story stars Natalie Wood and Richard Beymer as the star-crossed lovers from different neighbourhoods--and ethnicities. The film's real selling points, however, are the highly charged and inventive song-and-dance numbers, the passionate ballads, the moody sets, colourful support from Rita Moreno, and the sheer accomplishment of Hollywood talent and technology producing a film so stirring. Leonard Bernstein and Stephen Sondheim wrote the score. --Tom Keogh
Panic Room | DVD | (28/10/2002)
from £4.22 | Saving you £15.77 (78.90%) | RRP
An effective exercise in "confined cinema", Panic Room is a finely crafted thriller that ultimately transcends the thinness of its premise. David Koepp's screenplay is basically Wait Until Dark on steroids, so director David Fincher (Seven, The Game) compensates with elaborate CGI-assisted camera moves, jazzing up his visuals. A relocated New York divorcée (Jodie Foster) and her diabetic daughter (Kristen Stewart) fight for their lives against a trio of tenacious burglars (Jared Leto, Forest Whitaker, Dwight Yoakam) in their new Manhattan townhouse. They're safe in a customised, impenetrable "panic room", but the burglars want what's in the room's safe, so mother and daughter (and Koepp and Fincher) must find clever ways to turn the tables and persevere. Suspense and intelligence are admirably maintained, with Foster (who replaced the then-injured Nicole Kidman) relying on her Silence of the Lambs resourcefulness. It's not as viscerally satisfying as Fincher's previous thrillers, but Panic Room definitely holds the viewer's attention. --Jeff Shannon, Amazon.com
Silence | Blu Ray | (08/05/2017)
from £10.89 | Saving you £N/A (N/A%) | RRP
Martin Scorsese's Silence tells the story of two Christian missionaries (Andrew Garfield and Adam Driver) who face the ultimate test of faith when they travel to Japan in search of their missing mentor (Liam Neeson)??at a time when Christianity was outlawed and their presence forbidden. The celebrated director's 28-year journey to bring Shusaku Endo's 1966 acclaimed novel to life, examines the spiritual and religious question of God's silence in the face of human suffering.
Spooks: Season 2 | DVD | (20/09/2004)
from £9.50 | Saving you £22.80 (57.00%) | RRP
Revelling in its reputation for pulling no punches, the second series of the BBC's slick spy drama Spooks maintains the quality of its award-winning first year, serving up enough nail-biting moments of genuine tension to outweigh any concern that occasionally it courts controversy for no better reason than to cock a snook at the notoriously timid Auntie Beeb. The Islamic terrorist episode unsurprisingly received a great deal of negative publicity, but a show that prides itself on its contemporary edge could hardly ignore such an issue. Other episodes tackle computer hackers, Eastern European terrorists, Columbian drug cartels, inter-service territorial disputes with the CIA and even a mutiny in the army. One of the strongest episodes, set entirely within the sealed-off MI5 Section B department, tracks the team's individual reactions to what might be a drill, or a real and devastating VX gas attack. Throughout, this year focuses a great deal on the team's personal problems, notably Tom Quinn's chaotic love life, which ultimately brings his loyalty to the service into question. Cast changes introduce some new faces, while some old ones pop up in unwelcome places (Jenny Agutter relishing her new role as a villain). Pacy direction and snappy editing, generous use of slo-mo, split-screen and dramatic music all add to the tension inherent in scripts that bring a modern, youthful edge to the creaky old spy genre. Only the final episode resorts to some hackneyed plot contrivances in a rather strained bid to produce the now-obligatory cliffhanger. --Mark Walker
The Client/The Pelican Brief/A Time to Kill Triple Pack | DVD | (10/09/2012)
from £6.99 | Saving you £13.00 (65.00%) | RRP
The best screen version yet of a John Grisham novel delivers all-out suspense! A trailer park kid witnesses the suicide of a mob lawyer and ispursued by authorities trying to find out if he knows anything. To protect himself he hires a feisty female attorney who takes up his case anddevelops a bond with him.
Inspector Morse - Series 1 | DVD | (21/02/2005)
from £16.45 | Saving you £8.54 (34.20%) | RRP
This box set features the entire first series of the classic British Television drama Inspector Morse. Episodes comprise: 1. The Dead of Jericho: Morse who never quite finds romance thinks that at last things will turn out differently when he meets beautiful Anne Stavely (Gemma Jones). But it is a love destined not to be when Anne is found hanging from a beam in mysterious circumstances. Morse suspects murder and sets out to discover the truth. Joining him is Serg
Jaws 2 | DVD | (06/04/2009)
from £4.19 | Saving you £5.80 (58.10%) | RRP
Judged entirely on its own merits, Jaws 2 isn't a bad film. It even has some passably scary moments (Brody discovering a charred body in the waves; the swimming boy racing the shark back to his dinghy). But it's absolutely impossible to judge this movie on its own merits. Despite being given a great big Panavision camera to play with director Jeannot Szwarc can't hide his TV-movie origins, nor can the script, both of which spend far too long landlocked with the bickering inhabitants of Amity Island. Where the original film boldly set out to sea with Robert Shaw's Ahab-like Quint, in a misplaced desire to attract a teenage audience this movie dwells at interminable length on the courting rituals of the local youth; where Spielberg's original is a masterpiece of pacing and carefully timed tension-building, Jaws 2 sags terribly whenever the plastic shark swims out of sight. Roy Scheider comes off best, reprising his role as Chief Brody, while Lorraine Gary's role as his wife is expanded (she must be a glutton for punishment: she also starred in Jaws 4: The Revenge). Taken as a sequel Jaws 2 is inferior in every way; taken as an unassuming TV movie it's a respectable, workmanlike effort; but looking forward at what was to follow, it begins to look like a minor masterpiece. --Mark Walker
The Naked Gun 2 1/2: The Smell of Fear | Blu Ray | (10/09/2013)
from £7.62 | Saving you £12.37 (61.90%) | RRP
It's more of Leslie Nielsen's Lt Frank Drebin, the bumbling cop from the old Police Squad! television series. This time, Drebin uncovers a plot--led by supervillain Robert Goulet!--to sabotage America's energy policy. The jokes don't stick as well as those of the first film (Naked Gun: From the Files of Police Squad!), but there are some very funny slapstick moments, including several involving former First Lady Barbara Bush (played by an actress, of course). --Tom Keogh
The Imitation Game | Blu Ray | (09/03/2015)
from £8.89 | Saving you £16.10 (64.40%) | RRP
THE IMITATION GAME is a gripping acclaimed thriller that tells the incredible true story of unsung war hero Alan Turing the British mathematician responsible for cracking the German Enigma code during World War II. Benedict Cumberbatch (The Fifth Estate Star Trek Into Darkness and TV&rsquo;s Sherlock) and Keira Knightley (BAFTA nominee for Atonement Oscar&reg; nominee for Pride and Prejudice) star as Turing and his ally and fellow code-breaker Joan Clarke alongside a top-notch cast including Matthew Goode (Stoker A Single Man) Mark Strong (Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy) Rory Kinnear (Skyfall) Charles Dance (Gosford Park TV's Game of Thrones) Allen Leech (In Fear TV&rsquo;s Downton Abbey) and Matthew Beard (An Education).
Filth | DVD | (10/02/2014)
from £4.48 | Saving you £15.51 (77.60%) | RRP
Detective Sergeant Bruce Robertson (James McAvoy) wants a promotion. He is clearly the best man for the job - the rest of his colleagues are just idiots. Annoyingly there's been a murder and Bruce's boss wants results. No problem for Bruce. He's in control and when he solves the case and wins the promotion his wife will return to him. No problem. But is life that simple? Is Bruce the man he really thinks he is? The tragic hilarious and memorable answers unfold in Filth... Directed by Jon S. Baird from his own screenplay Filth stars James McAvoy in the leading role with a supporting cast that includes Jamie Bell Jim Broadbent Imogen Poots Eddie Marsan Joanne Froggatt Gary Lewis Emun Elliott and John Sessions.
The Place Beyond The Pines | Blu Ray | (12/08/2013)
from £6.99 | Saving you £16.80 (67.20%) | RRP
Mysterious and mythical motorcycle racer Luke (Ryan Gosling) desperately tries to connect with a former lover Romina (Eva Mendes) who secretly gave birth to the stunt rider's son. In an attempt to provide for his new family Luke commits a series of bank robberies aided by his superior riding ability. The stakes rise as Luke is put on a collision course with an ambitious police officer Avery Cross (Bradley Cooper) looking to quickly move up the ranks in a police department riddled with corruption.
The Man Who Knew Too Much | DVD | (17/10/2005)
from £4.49 | Saving you £5.50 (55.10%) | RRP
Alfred Hitchcock's 1956 remake of his own 1934 spy thriller is an exciting event in its own right, with several justifiably famous sequences. James Stewart and Doris Day play American tourists who discover more than they wanted to know about an assassination plot. When their son is kidnapped to keep them quiet, they are caught between concern for him and the terrible secret they hold. When asked about the difference between this version of the story and the one he made 22 years earlier, Hitchcock always said the first was the work of a talented amateur while the second was the act of a seasoned professional. Indeed, several extraordinary moments in this update represent consummate film-making, particularly a relentlessly exciting Albert Hall scene, with a blaring symphony, an assassin's gun, and Doris Day's scream. Along with Hitchcock's other films from the mid-1950s to 1960 (including Vertigo, Rear Window, and Psycho), The Man Who Knew Too Much is the work of a master in his prime. --Tom Keogh, Amazon.com