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  • Anger Management [2003] Anger Management | DVD | (03/08/2009) from £4.13  |  Saving you £5.86 (58.70%)  |  RRP £9.99

    Dave Buznik (Adam Sandler) is usually a mild-mannered non-confrontational guy. But after an altercation aboard an airplane he is remanded to the care of anger management therapist Dr. Buddy Rydell (Jack Nicholson) who could probably use some anger management himself. Now Dave is really mad!

  • Cuban Fury [DVD] [2014] Cuban Fury | DVD | (09/06/2014) from £4.99  |  Saving you £14.06 (70.30%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Beneath Bruce Garrett's (Nick Frost) shabby overweight exterior the passionate beating heart of a salsa king lays dormant. Only one woman his smart funny and gorgeous new boss Julia (Rashida Jones) can reignite his Latin fire. But she's way out of his league and with expert lothario and alpha-male office nemesis Drew (Chris O'Dowd) in rampant pursuit can Bruce's loyal sister (Olivia Colman) childhood dance mentor (Ian McShane) and crazy new amateur salsa pal (Kayvan Novak) help him unshackle his dancing beast regain his long lost fury and claim the love of his life?

  • Being John Malkovich [2000] Being John Malkovich | DVD | (18/09/2000) from £2.70  |  Saving you £6.00 (60.10%)  |  RRP £9.99

  • Dude Where's my Car? [2000] [2001] Dude Where's my Car? | DVD | (10/12/2001) from £3.89  |  Saving you £9.10 (70.10%)  |  RRP £12.99

    An entry into an already rather overcrowded market, Dude, Where's My Car? is a very dumb but exuberant comedy aimed fairly and squarely at the teen market. An attempt to recreate the classic feel of certain movies from the late 80s and early 90s, it centres around two hopeless individuals (Jesse and Chester) and their efforts to piece together the night before and, more importantly, find Jesse's car. The plot--such as it is, takes in many a convoluted turn with the introduction of transsexual strippers and aliens but still finds itself stretched thin over the course of the meagre 79 minutes. The film's aspirations are clear. With it's central duo and infuriating use of catchphrases it is almost a direct steal from Wayne's World and Bill & Ted's Excellent Adventure, both of which are leagues ahead in terms of writing, performance and general style. The humour here is base and far too obvious, concentrating on the old standbys of sex and toilets, plus a small dig at blind children along the way. For a better example of such humour head for the genuinely funny American Pie or, for a teen comedy with actual intelligence and panache, the peerless 10 Things I Hate About You. On The DVD: The extensive range of extra features are in keeping with the overall style of the project. The audio commentary from director Danny Leiner and his two main stars is simply a succession of in-jokes and childish hysterics, while the behind the scenes documentary is equally banal. There is a selection of extended scenes, trailers and TV spots plus a music video from Grand Theft Auto, the best thing about the whole package. --Phil Udell

  • Harold And Kumar Get The Munchies [2004] Harold And Kumar Get The Munchies | DVD | (20/06/2005) from £3.89  |  Saving you £12.10 (75.70%)  |  RRP £15.99

    Fast food for high times..... Two twenty-something stoner room mates one a Korean American investment banker the other an Indian American medical school candidate go through a life changing journey as they spend a night roaming the state of New Jersey in search of White Castle hamburgers....

  • The Rebound [Blu-ray] The Rebound | Blu Ray | (07/02/2011) from £6.43  |  Saving you £11.56 (64.30%)  |  RRP £17.99

    Sandy (Catherine Zeta-Jones) is a smart and sexy mum of two. On discovering her husband has been cheating on her she decides to start a new life so up-roots and takes her kids with her to New York. Her demanding new job forces her to hire a nanny - 25-year-old Aram (Justin Bartha - The Hangover) as Aram becomes more aware of their un-deniable chemistry and her growing attraction to him. But is he just too young to be anything more than a rebound? ...Or could it be the real thing?

  • Zombieland [Blu-ray] Zombieland | Blu Ray | (15/03/2010) from £6.89  |  Saving you £17.71 (70.90%)  |  RRP £24.99

    In hit zom-com splatterfest Zombieland cautious Columbus (Jesse Eisenberg) survives the apocalypse alone until he meets reckless Tallahassee (Woody Harrelson) and two female scam-artists. Can they survive the undead and each other long enough to reach zombie-free California? Directed by Ruben Fleischer in his feature-length film debut Zombieland is a Shaun Of The Dead-inspired comedy road movie starring Woody Harrelson and Jesse Eisenberg as two survivors of a zombie apocalypse thrown together in an unlikely but highly amusing partnership. Columbus (Jesse Eisenberg - The Squid And The Whale) with his zombie survival guide in-hand has only survived this long because he's so afraid of everyone and everything. Tallahassee (Woody Harrelson - 2012) means to take down as many zombies as he can on his obsessional quest for Twinkies. When a chance encounter leads the two to form a partnership little do they realise it will take them on the post-apocalyptic adventure to end them all. With mischievous female double-act Wichita and Little Rock on the scene and millions of walking dead shuffling the great expanse of the US things are never dull in Zombieland! Play.com Review Combining the best bits of horror comedy with elements of the classic buddy movie setup Zombieland is one of the most refreshing movies in a long while and the most successful undead flick at the box office. Originally conceived as a TV show - the movie was to be the pilot - Zombieland is brilliantly funny from the get-go - the opening credit sequence backed by Metallica's For Whom the Bell Tolls is worth the price of the Blu-ray alone. Whilst Columbus' 33 rules for zombie survival provide some crafty setups and witty visual punch lines it's Woody Harrelson's Tallahassee who steals the show with a smattering of Deliverance nods (You've got a purty mouth) and some wonderfully OTT moments - he just loves taking out those zombies! The introduction of Witchita (Emma Stone - Superbad) and Little Rock (Abigail Breslin - Little Miss Sunshine) injects some much-needed femininity to proceedings but they're no shrinking violets oh no. Despite all the gore and comedy the film often finds time for more touching scenes although it's never afraid to throw in absurdly humorous complications (as witnessed when they descend upon a certain film star's LA mansion) to spice things up. Accompanied by an awesome soundtrack collecting tracks including Raconteurs' Band Of Horses' No One's Gonna Love You and Velvet Underground's the music choices are just as imaginative as the movie itself. Definitely a contender for the best movie of 2009 with Moon and District 9 we could go on about it all day but we're running out of space. As Tallahassee himself says at one point channelling the spirit of Babe That'll be all pig.

  • Gregory's Girl [1980] Gregory's Girl | DVD | (07/06/2004) from £5.81  |  Saving you £0.18 (3.00%)  |  RRP £5.99

    There is something so utterly captivating about this Bill Forsyth film--whether it's the quaintly authentic Scottish accents (they had to be softened for its US release) or the wholly universal story of young love. But what really gives Gregory's Girl its evergreen appeal is the enchanting performance of young Gordon John Sinclair as the eponymous gangly lead. With his shock of red hair, he's all arms and legs--and inexperience. Gregory becomes infatuated with Dorothy (a lovely Dee Hepburn), who proves a heartier and better athlete than he is. Gregory's so clueless, he relies on advice from his wee sister. The story may be familiar, but Forsyth's astute and affectionate rendering gives the film its momentum (the film won best screenplay at the British Academy Awards). If American viewers at first struggle to understand the well-written banter, it is worth the effort because there's charm in nearly every line. It's curious that both Sinclair and Hepburn, seemingly poised on the brink of stardom here, either chose not to take advantage of the possible opportunity or weren't ever offered roles as wonderful as these. (Sinclair had a small role in Forsyth's Local Hero and starred in 1986's The Girl in the Picture and other small films. Hepburn appears to have worked only once post-Gregory, a brief stint in the British series Crossroads.) Forsyth completed a 1998 sequel, with Sinclair and Ever After's Dougray Scott. --N.F. Mendoza

  • Kick-Ass [Blu-ray] Kick-Ass | Blu Ray | (06/09/2010) from £2.68  |  Saving you £20.14 (80.60%)  |  RRP £24.99

    The cinematic equivalent of a half case of Red Bull chased with donuts, Kick-Ass is a giddy, violent experience--and not your average superhero movie. Based on the comic book by Mark Millar and John Romita Jr., it offers a set of heroes who are decidedly without superpowers: Dave Lizewski (Aaron Johnson) decides he'll be just like a comic-book character, and puts on a ridiculous green suit to fight crime as the mysterious Kick-Ass. Luckily, somebody else had the same idea and comes along to rescue the incompetent crusader: Big Daddy (Nicolas Cage) and his daughter Hit Girl (Chloe Moretz), who also happen to be running around town wearing masks and vanquishing evil. And here we have the movie's masterstroke: Hit Girl, a pint-sized preteen who slaughters bad guys and swears like a sailor on leave (and was the focus of a measure of controversy when the movie was released). The main target of our heroes is a gangster (Mark Strong, Sherlock Holmes), whose neglected son (Christopher Mintz-Plasse, McLovin from Superbad) figures he might just pull on a costume himself and become? Red Mist! (One of the many funny things about Kick-Ass is that the superhero names are hopelessly lame.) Director Matthew Vaughn is operating at the same glib level as his Layer Cake, with cutesy song cues galore and a freewheeling appetite for cartoon violence. This means the movie's high wears off quickly, but it does get high--a crazy, hilarious kick. All that, plus Nicolas Cage executes a deadly Adam West imitation when he pulls on his cape and cowl. That's entertainment. --Robert Horton

  • Adulthood [2008] Adulthood | DVD | (13/10/2008) from £2.38  |  Saving you £22.79 (78.60%)  |  RRP £28.99

    The Sequel to the hard-hitting drama Kidulthood Adulthood stars Noel Clarke Danny Dyer and Adam Deacon. Six years after Sam Peel is released from jail for killing Trife he soon realises that life is no easier on the outside than it was on the inside and he's forced to confront the people he hurt the most. Some have moved on others are stuck with the repercussions of his actions that night but one thing's for certain - everyone has been forced to grow up. Through his journey Sam struggles to deal with his sorrow and guilt and something else he didn't expect - those seeking revenge. As he's pursued by a new generation of bad boys Sam sets about trying to get the message across to his pursuers that they should stop the violence much like Trife tried to tell him all those years ago. Can Sam stop the cycle of violence and make something positive from the destruction he caused or will his journey into Adulthood end here?

  • Wedding Crashers (Theatrical And Unrated) [2005] Wedding Crashers (Theatrical And Unrated) | DVD | (26/12/2005) from £4.09  |  Saving you £15.90 (79.50%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Even more funny bits you didn't get to see at the cinema! Divorce mediators John Beckwith (Owen Wilson) and Jeremy Grey (Vince Vaughn) are business partners and life-long friends who share one truly unique springtime hobby: crashing weddings! Whatever the ethnicity of the wedding party the charismatic and charming duo always have clever back stories for inquisitive guests and inevitably become the hit of every reception. Strictly adhering to their proven ""rules of wedding crashing""

  • The Royal Tenenbaums [2002] The Royal Tenenbaums | DVD | (02/12/2002) from £3.37  |  Saving you £11.97 (66.50%)  |  RRP £17.99

    Wes Anderson's satirical yet tender tragicomedy The Royal Tenenbaums is a defiantly offbeat movie, but its sheer originality makes it a winner. As Philip Larkin famously said, "They fuck you up, your mum and dad". Well, it's Dad, the opulently named Royal Tenenbaum himself (Gene Hackman in twinkly mode), who gets all the blame here. The precocious achievements of the Tenenbaum offspring are amusingly documented: teen tycoon Chas (a perpetually snarly Ben Stiller), tennis star Richie (Luke Wilson, alienation personified in his Björn Borg get-up) and Margot--adopted and never allowed to forget it--a prize-winning playwright by ninth grade (Gwyneth Paltrow lurking under a ton of eyeliner and a sulky pout). Then there's Eli Cash (Owen Wilson), the kid from over the road who always wanted to be a Tenenbaum and nowadays makes his living writing trashy but successful Westerns. After two decades of going their own way, to unfailingly disastrous effect, the Tenenbaums find themselves reunited in their old house, as idiosyncratic and illogical a place as the family itself, with Etheline Tenenbaum (touchingly played by Anjelica Huston) about to marry her accountant, Henry Sherman (Danny Glover). The action loops forward and backward, with the background detail on each character beautifully rounded out by narrator Alec Baldwin. This, and the device of dividing the film into chapters, gives it the feel of a fairy story, and like the best in the genre, it has a satisfying, if not entirely happy, resolution. On the DVD: The Royal Tenenbaums comes with extra features that really do add to the enjoyment of the film. These range from the whimsical (a gallery of all the fictitious book and magazine covers that involve the Tenenbaum family and a slide show of behind-the-scenes photos by set-photographer James Hamilton) to the enlightening (a 26-minute film about writer/director Wes Anderson, his ideas behind the movie and an insight into his way of working, which is illuminating particularly for the sheer detail of his vision--if he's a control freak, he comes across as a nice control freak). There are also brief interviews with the main players, excerpts from Anderson's annotated script pages and background details on the artwork that appears in the film by Miguel Calderon and Eric Chase Anderson (brother of Wes). Less than two minutes of deleted scenes is hardly exciting, though the offbeat humour of the "Peter Bradley Show" is a distinct plus. --Harriet Smith

  • A Cock And Bull Story [2005] A Cock And Bull Story | DVD | (10/09/2007) from £2.90  |  Saving you £13.30 (66.50%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Because everyone loves an accurate period piece! Director Michael Winterbottom is out to film the unfilmable novel: an adaptation of Laurence Sterne's sprawling 18th Century masterpiece of digression The Life And Opinions Of Tristram Shandy Gentleman. What begins as a seemingly straightforward attempt to recreate the frenetic novel - starring Steve Coogan as the title figure and Rob Brydon as his Uncle Toby - quickly derails into a behind-the-scenes document of the fil

  • Sex Drive [DVD] [2008] Sex Drive | DVD | (04/05/2009) from £4.79  |  Saving you £15.20 (76.00%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Eighteen year old loveable underdog Ian (Zuckerman) is the last American Virgin - or that's how it feels to him! He's always the best friend but never the boyfriend! However when he takes matters into his own hands he meets Ms Tasty (Bowden) over the internet and she offers to go all the way with him if he goes all the way in his brothers (Marsden) prized possession Judge to her! Ian and Lance his 'sex geek god' of a mate (Duke) with surprise passenger BFF Felicia (Crew) take the journey from Chicago to Knoxville in the stolen GTO with a few unexpected and hilarious pit stops along the way! Car trouble an encounter with the Amish where sarcastic Ezekial (Green) opens their eyes to a great Amish tradition called Rumspringa the discovery of peppermint fatties to brushes with the law a disgruntled husband and one angry brother in hot pursuit - will the guys survive all the unforeseen twists and turns of the bumpy road to adulthood?!

  • The League Of Gentlemen [1999] The League Of Gentlemen | DVD | (13/11/2000) from £4.99  |  Saving you £15.00 (75.00%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Critically acclaimed and rapidly breeding a cult following, the bizarre BBC television series The League of Gentlemen is to sitcoms like The Good Life or even Friends what David Lynch's films are to Frank Capra movies. Instead of the usual one-family-in-suburbia or group-of-pals set-up, Gentlemen centres on the whole town of Royston Vasey. A Northern village of, to say the least, eccentric characters, the weird people of Royston Vasey (actually, the real name of lewd northern comic Roy Chubby Brown) look like they've been intermarrying for too long and are suffering from a particularly demented variety of xenophobia that drives them to extremes of tetchiness and psychosis. There are the local shopkeepers Edward and Tubbs, who go to murderous lengths to ensure their shop remains for local people only; the Denton family, toad-breeders obsessed with maintaining their household rituals at all costs; inept veterinary surgeon Dr Chinnery, who's never yet saved a patient; Barbara, the local transsexual taxi driver (one of the show's more well adjusted characters); Pauline the demonic Restart Officer at the local Job Centre; and Lance, the sadistic owner of Lance's Joke Shop which sells poisonous sweets and the ever-popular finger in a matchbox (with a real finger), among many others. Most of the characters are performed by the three core members of the group, sporting a disturbing variety of prosthetic demi-masks and latex make-up, who started the concept off with a stage show and then transferred it to radio before taking it on TV, which may explain why The League of Gentlemen seems blithely oblivious of normal sitcom conventions and has a stately air of surrealism that feels like The Archers as written by playwright Eugene Ionesco. Brilliant stuff. --Leslie Felperin On the DVD: Join the cast and co-writer Jeremy Dyson as they indulge in some "Local gossip" on the audio commentary, happily reminiscing about making this first series and discussing the origins of the innumerable characters and sketches, as well as pointing out hidden jokes and movie references galore. Also on this excellently produced disc are entertaining character biographies (Pop's favourite lunch from Greggs is "Chicken & Mushroom Pie", the sinister Denton twins are happiest when "Courting the Lords of Misrule"), an archive of the show's theatrical origins, and a treasure-trove of deleted scenes. But remember, if you're not local you can't get it in. --Mark Walker

  • Women Talking Dirty [2001] Women Talking Dirty | DVD | (12/02/2004) from £5.49  |  Saving you £0.50 (8.30%)  |  RRP £5.99

    'Women Talking Dirty' is a touching comic story of two women who truly test the meaning of the phrase 'best friend.' Together Ellen (Gina McKee) and Cora (Helena Bonham Carter) help each other with all that life throws at them - lovers divorce children debts and too much vodka. A colourful and quirky set of friends (James Nesbitt Richard Wilson) share in their ups and downs and force the pair to unravel a dark secret that they unknowingly share.

  • Seeking A Friend For The End Of The World [Blu-ray] Seeking A Friend For The End Of The World | Blu Ray | (05/11/2012) from £4.49  |  Saving you £18.45 (73.80%)  |  RRP £24.99

    There are 21 days left until the end of the world. Meek salesman Dodge (Steve Carell - The 40 Year Old Virgin) has been suddenly deserted by his wife and now has no idea how to spend his last remaining days. When a riot breaks out around his building, Dodge escapes in the car of his extraverted neighbour Penny (Keira Knightley - Pirates of the Caribbean). Seizing the moment, they embark on a hilarious road trip to reunite with their loved ones – Dodge with his long lost high school sweetheart and Penny with her family. On the road together, the unlikely traveling companions' respective personal journeys accelerate, and their outlooks - if not the world's - brighten.

  • The Big White The Big White | DVD | (07/08/2006) from £5.63  |  Saving you £12.36 (68.70%)  |  RRP £17.99

    When you need somebody any body will do! Paul Barnell (Robin Williams) is a travel agent having some serious fiscal problems. His brother has been missing for some time and he hits on the idea to cash in the life insurance policy which happens to be worth a very handy $1 million. Unfortunately the insurance agent (Giovanni Ribisi) investigating the case won't let him cash it in until his brother has been missing for a much longer period or until the body is found. Salvation

  • 40 Year Old Virgin [2005] 40 Year Old Virgin | DVD | (05/12/2005) from £2.08  |  Saving you £17.69 (88.50%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Better late than never... Some may say 40 year-old Andy Stitzer (Steve Carell) has it all: a great job working at an electronics store; an awesome collection of superhero figures and comic books; friendly elderly neighbours who he watches TV with; and a few cool friends. However there's just one small problem... he's still a virgin! Once his co-workers find out about his secret they start a mission to get Andy laid ASAP! But nothing seems to work... until Andy meets 40 year-

  • The Life Aquatic The Life Aquatic | DVD | (04/07/2005) from £3.95  |  Saving you £14.05 (61.10%)  |  RRP £22.99

    In The Life Aquatic, director Wes Anderson takes his familiar stable of actors on a field trip to a fantasy aquarium, complete with stop-motion, candy-striped crabs and rainbow seahorses. And though Anderson does expand his horizons in terms of retro-special effects and a whimsical use of color, fans will otherwise find themselves in well-charted waters. As The Life Aquatic opens, Zissou (Bill Murray), a self-involved, Jacques Cousteau-like filmmaker, has just released a documentary depicting the death of his best friend Esteban, who was eaten by some sort of sea creature--possibly a jaguar shark. Zissou’s troubles also include his waning popularity with the public, and a nemesis (Jeff Goldblum) who hogs up all the grant money. Hope arrives in the form of Ned Plimpton (Owen Wilson), an amiable Kentuckian who may be Zissou’s son. Despite his lack of enthusiasm for fatherhood, Zissou welcomes Ned--and Ned in turn saves Zissou’s new documentary (in which he seeks revenge on the jaguar shark) in more ways than one. One of Wes Anderson’s greatest achievements as a director to date has been launching the autumnal melancholy phase of Bill Murray’s career, starting with Rushmore in 1998, and Murray delivers a similarly comedic yet low-key performance here. Unfortunately, Zissou is one of the few characters in this ensemble to achieve multi-dimensionality. Even co-star Wilson doesn’t get to develop Ned much beyond Noble Southerner, and he ends up seeming more like a prop for illustrating Zissou’s emotional development rather than his own man. The Life Aquatic probably won’t be remembered as a great film, but it is still one that no Anderson (or Murray) fan can afford to miss.--Leah Weathersby, Amazon.com

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