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  • Snatched [DVD] [2017] Snatched | DVD | (11/09/2017) from £10.00  |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)  |  RRP £N/A

    After her boyfriend dumps her on the eve of their exotic vacation, impetuous dreamer Emily Middleton (Amy Schumer) persuades her ultra-cautious mother, Linda (Goldie Hawn) to travel with her to paradise. Emily and Linda realise that working through their differences as mother and daughter - in unpredictable, hilarious fashion - is the only way to escape their outrageous jungle adventure.

  • Withnail And I [1988] Withnail And I | DVD | (02/10/2006) from £11.29  |  Saving you £-12.99 (-185.80%)  |  RRP £6.99

    Withnail And I portrays the last throes of an eccentric friendship during the final days of the sixties. Withnail and I are two young would-be actors who wake up one morning to find only ninety days left in the decade. Bound together by poverty and dreams of stardom they share a flat of indescribable squalor and live on a diet of booze pills and grass. The two friends decide to spend a soul-cleansing weekend in the country in a primitive cottage borrowed from Withnail's eccentric Uncle Monty. From the very start things go wrong and their dreams of an idyllic retreat rapidly degenerate into an hilarious nightmare.

  • It's Complicated [Blu-ray] It's Complicated | Blu Ray | (10/05/2010) from £4.49  |  Saving you £13.06 (52.30%)  |  RRP £24.99

    It's delightful to see Meryl Streep come into her own as a romantic comedian in her later career years--after all the accolades, the Oscars, the serious-as-marble dramatic roles. Streep is in fact a true cutup, as she has demonstrated in films like Mamma Mia and Julie & Julia--and she gets the guy. So if Nancy Meyers's It's Complicated is perhaps a bit facile in the plot department, it's saved by a splendid romp of a performance by Streep (as Jane), along with her two leading men, Alec Baldwin (Jane's ex-husband, Jake) and Steve Martin (her supposed boyfriend, Adam). Meyers, as she did in Something's Gotta Give and Baby Boom, turns notions of over-the-hilldom--at least for women--on their ear. Streep's Jane is a contented, affluent divorcée with excellent taste in furnishings, happily about to preside over an empty nest and feeling just fine about it. Who should bump into, and ruin, this perfect solitude but Jane's ex, Jake, played to a pompous (and hilarious) fare-thee-well by Baldwin. "Turns out I'm a bit of a slut," chirps the sexually awakened Jane. The beauty of It's Complicated is that it really isn't all that complicated--its chemistry depends on the wonderful actors (including the supporting cast of John Krasinski, Lake Bell, Mary Kay Place, and Rita Wilson) and the oft-forgotten reality that people over 25 can have great sex, and fall head over heels. --A.T. Hurley

  • Coffee And Cigarettes [2003] Coffee And Cigarettes | DVD | (28/02/2005) from £12.42  |  Saving you £3.51 (17.60%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Jim Jarmusch has consistently wowed audiences with his truly distinctive cinematic vision. Shot over the course of a 17-year-period 'Coffee And Cigarettes' proves once again that Jarmusch is a true original. This time around the director tries his hand at the short film genre delivering 11 shorts that are all based around the seemingly insignificant acts of drinking coffee and smoking cigarettes. In the first short ""Strange to Meet You "" Steven Wright and Roberto Benigni discuss

  • The Ladykillers [Blu-ray] The Ladykillers | Blu Ray | (18/10/2010) from £8.99  |  Saving you £8.56 (42.80%)  |  RRP £19.99

    The Ladykillers director Alexander Mackendrick's third Ealing farce is the final comedy produced by the famous British studio and one of its most celebrated. Like the equally applauded Kind Hearts And Coronets the film is more sophisticated and blacker in tone than typically lighthearted Ealing fare (such as Mackendrick's Whiskey Galore!). Alec Guinness stars as the superbly shifty toothily threatening Professor Marcus the leader of a crime ring planning a heist. Marcus rents rooms from a sweet eccentric old lady Mrs. Wilberforce (Katie Johnson) in her crooked London house. The professor and his co-conspirators blowhard Major Courtney (Cecil Parker) creepily suave Louis (Herbert Lom) chubby Harry (Peter Sellers) and muscleman One-Round (Danny Green) pose as an unlikely string quartet using the rooms for rehearsal. Dodging Mrs. Wilberforce's constant interruptions the hoods hit upon the idea to use her in the daring daylight robbery (filmed in and around London's King's Cross station). When the old girl discovers the truth Marcus and company cannot persuade her to stay buttoned up about it and thus decide to do her in. Accompanied by a noirish cacophony of screeching trains parrots and little old ladies at afternoon tea a series of unlikely events builds to the hilarious surprising finale.

  • Management [DVD] [2008] Management | DVD | (28/09/2009) from £2.48  |  Saving you £5.53 (34.60%)  |  RRP £15.99

  • The Incredible Burt Wonderstone [Blu-ray + UV Copy] [2013] [Region Free] The Incredible Burt Wonderstone | Blu Ray | (29/07/2013) from £6.99  |  Saving you £3.45 (15.00%)  |  RRP £22.99

    Steve Carell and Jim Carrey compete with each other to be the top magicians in Las Vegas in this outrageous comedy. Special Features: Steve Gray Uncut Making Movie Magic with David Copperfield Gag Reel Deleted Scene and Alternate Takes

  • The Actors [2003] The Actors | DVD | (08/03/2004) from £8.64  |  Saving you £1.01 (6.70%)  |  RRP £14.99

    A small time performer persuades his young colleague to pretend to be someone else in order to steal money from a local gangster...

  • An Everlasting Piece [2000] An Everlasting Piece | DVD | (15/10/2001) from £9.95  |  Saving you £2.60 (20.00%)  |  RRP £12.99

    With its main joke in the title, An Everlasting Piece is a black comedy comprised of the most unexpected elements. In "Belfast, some time during the 1980s" the peace process is not going well. Muddling through are the likes of Colm (Barry McEvoy), a Catholic and George (Brian F O'Byrne), a Protestant. They are barbers at the Ballybackey Mental Hospital and immediately find common ground that transcends the violence around them. A get-rich-quick opportunity comes their way from the Hannibal Lecter-like inmate "The Scalper" (the hilarious Billy Connolly). Soon they're caught up in a wig sales competition that leads them into all sorts of trouble, not least a run-in with a small IRA group. Written by actor McEvoy, the backdrop is utterly realistic in being drawn from his own years growing up there. No street wall is without political graffiti, the streets are crawling with soldiers and every news report has a hard-hitting message. But the "gesture" that Colm wants to make--regardless of the friends' religious differences--is made all the more charming by the witty script and almost surreal situations they find themselves in. The film's producers sued Dreamworks for their minimal marketing of what they thought was a political faux-pas. Rest assured, Piece on Earth is a message no one will be offended by. On The DVD: someone had fun crafting the animated menus with the scribbled writing idea that opens the film. Unfortunately, aside from a trailer and some filmographies of the cast and crew, the only extras here are some pages of informative production notes. A 1:1.85 presentation and 5.1 soundtrack are to be expected for a disc released mere months after the film's theatrical tenure. --Paul Tonks

  • Krod Mandoon and the Flaming Sword of Fire [DVD] [2009] Krod Mandoon and the Flaming Sword of Fire | DVD | (23/11/2009) from £10.19  |  Saving you £9.80 (49.00%)  |  RRP £19.99

    In the darkest days of the cruel Meconian Empire the evil Chancellor Dongalor (Matt Lucas) loomed on the brink of activating The Eye of Gulga Grymna the deadliest weapon of the ancient world when a glimmer of hope arrived - the son of a blacksmith and a stay-at-home mum a freedom fighter of unquestionable bravery unwavering determination and untameable hair: Kr''d M''ndoon (Sean Maguire). Assisting Kr''d in his noble struggle are: Aneka (India De Beaufort) a beautiful Pagan warrioress whose weapon of choice is sex Loquasto (Steven Spiers) a pig-like creature called a grobble Zezelryck (Kevin Hart) a young warlock whose greatest magical gift is spinning a line and Bruce (Marques Ray) the bereaved jailhouse lover of Kr''d's late mentor. Together they must overcome a myriad of obstacles in their quest to save the world including insensitive assassins Succubi with ticking biological clocks and an amorous cannibalistic bisexual cyclops or biclops for short.

  • Clerks Clerks | DVD | (18/07/2005) from £7.59  |  Saving you £6.01 (30.10%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Before Kevin Smith became a Hollywood darling with Chasing Amy, a film he wrote and directed, he made Clerks, a $27,000 comedy about real-life experiences working for chump change at a New Jersey convenience store. A rude, foul-mouthed collection of anecdotes about the responsibilities that go with being on the wrong side of the till, the film is also a relationship story that takes some hilarious turns once the lovers start revealing their sexual histories to one another. In the best tradition of first-time, ultra-low budget independent films, Smith uses Clerks as an audition piece, demonstrating that he not only can handle two-character comedy but also has an eye for action--as proven in a smoothly handled rooftop hockey scene. Smith himself appears as a silent figure who hangs out on the fringes of the store's property. --Tom Keogh, Amazon.com

  • Anger Management [Blu-ray] [2003] Anger Management | Blu Ray | (16/06/2008) from £9.99  |  Saving you £8.01 (40.10%)  |  RRP £19.99

    After a misunderstanding aboard an airplane that escalates out of control the mild-mannered Dave Buznik (Adam Sandler) is ordered by Judge Daniels (Lynne Thigpen) to attend anger management sessions run by Doctor Buddy Rydell (Jack Nicholson) which are filled with highly eccentric and volatile men and women. Buddy's unorthodox approach to therapy is confrontational and abrasive and Dave is bewildered by it. Then after yet another mishap Judge Daniels orders Dave to step up his therapy or wind up in jail. So Buddy moves in with Dave to help him battle his inner demons. Buddy himself has no inner demons since he acts out at every opportunity and that includes making lewd comments about Dave's girlfriend Linda (Marisa Tomei) and goading Dave into confronting every slight past or present head-on. But Buddy finally goes too far and Dave must decide whether to crawl back into his shell or stand up for himself. Could it be that Buddy's confounding and contradictory treatment is just what the doctor ordered?

  • French Film [DVD] French Film | DVD | (07/02/2011) from £10.12  |  Saving you £2.87 (22.10%)  |  RRP £12.99

    Hugh Bonnneville (Downton Abbey Notting Hill) Eric Cantona (Looking for Eric Elizabeth) Douglas Henshall (Primeval) and Anne-Marie Duff (Nowhere Boy) star in the hilarious British romantic-comedy from the writer of The Catherine Tate Show about true love and how to find it. Jed (Bonneville) and Cheryl have been together for ten years when Jed decides to propose... only for it to trigger doubts on the meaning of love and make his life more complicated than ever. French Film director Thierry Grimandi (Cantona) and best friends and seemingly perfect couple Sophie (Duff) and Marcus (Henshall) get caught up in Jed's new uncertain world and offer their own ways out. Will Jed discover that when it comes to love the French have all the answers...?

  • Very Annie Mary [2001] Very Annie Mary | DVD | (14/04/2003) from £12.20  |  Saving you £-2.21 (-22.10%)  |  RRP £9.99

    Captivating and heart-warming, when it was released in 2001 Very Annie-Mary was greeted as the latest in a long line of small, quirky British comedies. In fact, Very Annie-Mary is a proudly Welsh film, celebrating the eccentricity of a small town in the valleys where the inhabitants certainly suffer deprivation but are by no means isolated from the outside world. They simply plough their own furrow. None more so than Annie-Mary herself, a 30-year-old woman trapped in gawky adolescence by the death of her mother and subsequent years of repression by her father, the Pavarotti-obsessed town baker (brilliant Jonathan Pryce). In a plot slightly reminiscent of Little Voice, she has lost her prize-winning singing voice, apparently forever. Played with resolute intensity by Rachel Griffiths, Annie-Mary is hardly odder than her fellow townsfolk. But when her father has a stroke and she is thrown on her own awkward resources to fulfil both her personal dreams and those of her mortally sick friend Bethan, she finds unique comic ways to cope with disaster. Redemption comes with the return of her ability to sing. The excellent cast includes cameos from Ioan Gruffudd and Matthew Rhys as the gay couple who run the sweet shop and Ruth Madoc as a libidinous widow. Everyone delivers all-stops-out performances in even the smallest roles. The promising script is loaded with one-liners; but its constituent parts promise more than they eventually deliver. --Piers Ford

  • Breaking Wind [DVD] Breaking Wind | DVD | (02/04/2012) from £3.99  |  Saving you £3.85 (24.10%)  |  RRP £15.99

    A spoof of the blockbuster Twilight franchise, Breaking Wind follows Bella who finds herself the object of everyones affection including Edward Colon, Jacob the overweight but girthy werewolf and Little Edward the three foot six pint sized version of Edward. If that wasn't enough to worry about, Bella and the gang soon realise that an army of freshly turned vampires (Noobs) are making their way down from Seattle to Forks to kill Bella after tracking her scent from her only copy of 'Ebony Thunder' magazine. Both the Colons and the Werewolves must come together to protect Bella, battle these evil forces, beat them in a planking contest and do it all before Edward and Bellas big wedding day.

  • 40 Year Old Virgin [Blu-ray] [2005] 40 Year Old Virgin | Blu Ray | (01/12/2008) from £13.61  |  Saving you £6.38 (31.90%)  |  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-old mother of three Trish - a woman who doesn't want sex in her relationships!

  • Blow Dry [2001] Blow Dry | DVD | (04/02/2002) from £12.99  |  Saving you £-2.00 (-12.50%)  |  RRP £15.99

    Despite a gifted Anglo-American cast, Blow Dry strikes an uneasy balance between sentiment and camp. It aims for the same sort of high-wire act that Strictly Ballroom and Priscilla, Queen of the Desert pulled off so effortlessly, but melodrama wins the day. The comic moments are suitably over the top (as expected in a film about duelling hairdressers), but rarely as amusing as intended. The relationships between barbershop owner Phil (Alan Rickman), ex-wife Shelley (Natasha Richardson) and Sandra (Rachel Griffiths), "the other woman", could be more fully developed but are affecting nonetheless. The setting is West Yorkshire. The event that brings them together is the British National Hairdressing Championships. Phil initially resists the urge to compete as it reminds him of the success he and Shelley once enjoyed, but his son Brian (Josh Hartnett) convinces him to give it a go. Hartnett and Rachael Leigh Cook (She's All That), as the daughter of Phil's old nemesis, seem like peculiar casting choices for a British film, but Hartnett's accent is passable (Cook plays an American) and they don't embarrass themselves as much as supermodel Heidi Klum, who plays a tacky, two-timing hair model. The screenplay is by Simon Beaufoy of Full Monty fame. Although not up to that standard--and certainly no match for Shampoo (the greatest hairdressing movie of all time)--Blow Dry is still a good showcase for the talents of its three leads. --Kathleen C Fennessy On The DVD: Blow Dry's on disc anamorphic 1.85:1 widescreen transfer holds a great spectrum or colour. A film about hairdressing needs to faithfully recreate the lavish, over-the-top barnets in all their glorious Technicolor detail and luckily the result is a rich and detailed film with excellent colour saturation throughout. In terms of extras, the film is pretty much left to speak for itself. A blink and you’ll miss it "making of" documentary featuring interviews with cast and crew and an eclectic collection of trailers for such other comedies as She's All That and Muriel's Wedding are all that you get to while away the post feature presentation minutes. –-Kristen Bowditch

  • Kevin And Perry Go Large (2000) Kevin And Perry Go Large (2000) | DVD | (13/11/2000) from £9.46  |  Saving you £3.45 (24.70%)  |  RRP £13.99

    A pair of pubescent boys in all their spotty and obnoxious glory whose boundless lust for coolness and girls is matched only by their bottomless ineptitude at achieving these goals, Kevin (Harry Enfield) and Perry (Kathy Burke) were two regular characters in Harry Enfield and Chums, a successful BBC sketch show. Over the three minutes or so one of their television sketches would run in each episode, Kevin and Perry were hilarious comic creations, but their antics severely test the patience spread out over 82 minutes. The script is a pretty flimsy excuse for a series of intermittently amusing gags about Ibiza beach culture (a worthy target), the sexual excitability of teenage boys and bodily excrescences of various kinds. Our heroes set off for the sun to lose their virginities and debut their bedroom mixed single, "All I Want to Do Is Do It". They meet the girls of their dreams, and a truly loathsome club DJ (the seemingly ubiquitous Rhys Ifans, without whom no bad British film could do without) and enjoy the fleshpots of beach life. It all starts to feel like a shabby stab at aping the success of such recent classic American gross-out comedies as American Pie and There's Something About Mary but without their emotional range (no, really, we're serious here) or ludic inventiveness. Nevertheless, it does have its moments, like the epic spot-squeezing sequence, a triumph of squelchy turpitude, and Kathy Burke is magnificent as ever cross-dressing as Perry, the quiet, slack-jawed one with the really, really bad posture and a major case of the hots for Kevin's mum. --Leslie Felperin

  • How To Lose Friends And Alienate People [Blu-ray] [2008] How To Lose Friends And Alienate People | Blu Ray | (16/03/2009) from £10.98  |  Saving you £14.01 (56.10%)  |  RRP £24.99

    How to Lose Friends and Alienate People may just be the first true British film--and a splendid one at that--to be set on American soil. The fearless actor Simon Pegg plays Sidney Young, a Fleet Street hatchet writer tapped to come to the States to join the literati, and glitterati, at a big, fat, glossy magazine--every resemblance of which to Vanity Fair is strictly intentional. Sidney is possibly the most annoying man in the Western world, tilting at nonexistent windmills. His character calls to mind many of the hapless charmers played by Hugh Grant--but Pegg, without Grant's raffish good looks, comes across as simply hapless. Which is perfect casting, since Sidney is supposed to be enormously aggravating, especially when he first lands in New York. In his first few days in the city, Sidney puts off the first magazine colleague he met (Kirsten Dunst, in a top-flight comic turn), wears a wildly inappropriate T-shirt on his first day of work, spritzes fast food onto the designer white suit of a relative of the publisher, and picks up a tranny hooker. And things go downhill from there. On his first magazine assignment, Sidney, checking captions for a photo page, calls a powerful publicist. "Is he the fat one?" Sidney asks the publicist about one of her clients. Silence. "Well, is he the one with the wonky eye, then?" Pegg is a scream as Sidney, playing quite a different role than his starring one in Shaun of the Dead. Dunst is delicate but steely, and her comedic timing, under the deft direction of Robert B. Weide (Curb Your Enthusiasm), is spot on. Great supporting work, too, by editor Jeff Bridges, whose enthrallment to the power elite, and silver mane, channel Graydon Carter; by Gillian Anderson, as a take-no-prisoners publicist; and by Megan Fox, a starlet cast as a bosom-heaving Mother Teresa. Sidney, and the film, will win you over, with a lot of laughter along the way.--A.T. Hurley

  • Anything Else [2003] Anything Else | DVD | (14/02/2005) from £15.44  |  Saving you £-2.45 (-18.90%)  |  RRP £12.99

    Funny and memorable thanks to a witty and sharp screenplay Anything Else follows Jerry Falk an aspiring comedy writer who lives and has relationship problems with his odd girlfriend Amanda who is an aspiring actress. Falk meets with teacher-turned-part-time-comedy-writer David Bobel who gives him guidance and advice on how to try and make his relationship work. Great characters brilliant performances intelligent and refreshing dialogue about relationships and some beautiful shot

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