"Actor: Bruce Spence"

  • Glass [DVD] [2019]Glass | DVD | (20/05/2019) from £5.99   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £N/A

    M. Night Shyamalan brings together the narratives of two of his stand-out originalsUnbreakable and Splitin one explosive comic-book thriller. Following the conclusion of Split, David Dunn (Bruce Willis) pursues Kevin Wendell Crumb's superhuman figure of The Beast (James McAvoy) in a series of escalating encounters. But the shadowy presence of Elijah Price (Samuel L. Jackson)known also by his pseudonym, Mr. Glassemerges as an orchestrator who holds secrets critical to both men, in this riveting culmination of Shyamalan's worldwide blockbusters!

  • Unbreakable [DVD]Unbreakable | DVD | (29/07/2013) from £2.99   |  Saving you £15.00 (501.67%)   |  RRP £17.99

    Bruce Willis (The Sixth Sense, Armageddon) and Samuel L. Jackson (Deep Blue Sea, Pulp Fiction) star in a mind-shattering, suspense-filled thriller that stays with you long after the end of this riveting supernatural film. 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, Elijah Price (Jackson), who will change David's life forever. Interrupting his life at odd moments, it's Elijah's presenc...

  • AquamarineAquamarine | DVD | (17/04/2019) from £5.99   |  Saving you £10.00 (166.94%)   |  RRP £15.99

    Following a huge storm, two teenage girls discover a mermaid in their beach club's swimming pool.

  • Glass [Blu-ray] [2019] [Region Free]Glass | Blu Ray | (20/05/2019) from £8.69   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £N/A

    M. Night Shyamalan brings together the narratives of two of his stand-out originalsUnbreakable and Splitin one explosive comic-book thriller. Following the conclusion of Split, David Dunn (Bruce Willis) pursues Kevin Wendell Crumb's superhuman figure of The Beast (James McAvoy) in a series of escalating encounters. But the shadowy presence of Elijah Price (Samuel L. Jackson)known also by his pseudonym, Mr. Glassemerges as an orchestrator who holds secrets critical to both men, in this riveting culmination of Shyamalan's worldwide blockbusters!

  • Mad Max 3 - Beyond Thunderdome (1985)Mad Max 3 - Beyond Thunderdome (1985) | DVD | (25/01/1999) from £5.49   |  Saving you £8.50 (60.80%)   |  RRP £13.99

    Although Mad Max Beyond Thunderdome, the third part of George Miller's post-apocalyptic Mad Max trilogy, is certainly the least of the bunch (Mad Max 2: The Road Warrior is the undisputed masterpiece, and maybe the best action movie ever made), it has still got a good share of imaginative industrial-wasteland-pastiche imagery. And casting Tina Turner as Aunty Entity, the queen of Bartertown, was a masterstroke. Mel Gibson's character Max is pitted in a battle to the death against the bizarre Master Blaster in the Thunderdome, flying around on rubbery straps inside a sort of gigantic overturned colander with bloodthirsty spectators clinging to the outside. Miller's producing partner, Byron Kennedy, was killed in a helicopter crash while scouting locations for this film. Miller was devastated, only agreeing to direct the action sequences--and, somehow, you feel his heart wasn't entirely in it. --Jim Emerson

  • Mad Max 2 - The Road Warrior [Blu-ray] [1981]Mad Max 2 - The Road Warrior | Blu Ray | (09/07/2007) from £7.79   |  Saving you £17.20 (68.80%)   |  RRP £24.99

    Definitely one of the best action movies of the 80s - and there were a lot of them too! In the annals of action movies few can compare with Mad Max 2 a full-throttle epic of speed and carnage that rockets you into a dreamlike landscape where the post-nuclear future meets the mythological past. More simply it's also one of the most mind-blowing stunt movies ever made. Max the heroic loner who drives the roads of outback Australia in an unending search for gasoline. Arrayed against him and the other scraggly defenders of a fuel-depot encampment are the bizarre warriors commanded by the Humungus notorious for never taking prisoners when they can pulverise them instead. When the battle is joined the results are savage spectacular and with Mad Max 2 on your side screen action doesn't get any better.

  • Glass [Blu-ray + 4K UHD] [2018]Glass | Blu Ray | (20/05/2019) from £15.99   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £N/A

    M. Night Shyamalan brings together the narratives of two of his stand-out originalsUnbreakable and Splitin one explosive comic-book thriller. Following the conclusion of Split, David Dunn (Bruce Willis) pursues Kevin Wendell Crumb's superhuman figure of The Beast (James McAvoy) in a series of escalating encounters. But the shadowy presence of Elijah Price (Samuel L. Jackson)known also by his pseudonym, Mr. Glassemerges as an orchestrator who holds secrets critical to both men, in this riveting culmination of Shyamalan's worldwide blockbusters!

  • Mad Max - Ultimate Collector's Edition (Limited Edition Tin Box) [Blu-ray + UV Copy] [Region Free]Mad Max - Ultimate Collector's Edition (Limited Edition Tin Box) | Blu Ray | (12/08/2013) from £55.33   |  Saving you £-15.34 (N/A%)   |  RRP £39.99

    The story of Mel Gibson's stately anti-hero begins in Mad Max, George Miller's low-budget debut, in which Max is a "Bronze" (cop) in an unspecified post-apocalyptic future with a buddy-partner and family. But, unlike most films set in the devastated future, Mad Max is notable because it is poised between our industrialised world and total regression to medieval conditions. The scale tips towards disintegration when the Glory Riders burn into town on their bikes like an overcharged cadre of Brando's Wild Ones. Representing the active chaos that will eventually overwhelm the dying vestiges of civil society they take everything dear to Max, who then has to exact due revenge. His flight into the same wilds that created the villains artfully sets up the morally ambiguous character of the subsequent films. --Alan E Rapp

  • Inspector Gadget 2 [2003]Inspector Gadget 2 | DVD | (12/05/2003) from £5.38   |  Saving you £12.61 (70.10%)   |  RRP £17.99

    Inspector Gadget 2 sees the unlikely detective with higher-tech gadgets and more special effects. French Stewart (from TV's Third Rock from the Sun) replaces Matthew Broderick as the bumbling detective in a plot that revolves around the glitch-ridden Gadget being replaced by a completely robotised female. Parent Trap's Elaine Hendrix does what little she can with the one-dimensional role of "G2". Still, Gadget falls for his rival and the pair team up with his smart-as-a-whip niece Penny and her brainy beagle for a showdown with Claw. Where Broderick struggled to humanise the caricature of an inept detective in the 1999 original, Stewart doesn't even try. Instead he plays Gadget as a cartoon with endless over-the-top theatrics. The enhanced special effects may placate young viewers, but without the comedy of the original, that's small comfort. --Kimberly Heinrichs

  • The Shyamalan Collection: Signs, Unbreakable and The Sixth Sense [5 Disc Collector's Edition] [2002]The Shyamalan Collection: Signs, Unbreakable and The Sixth Sense | DVD | (31/03/2003) from £N/A   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £34.99

    M Night Shyamalan's breakout third feature, The Sixth Sense sets itself up as a thriller poised on the brink of delivering monstrous scares, but gradually evolves into more of a psychological drama with supernatural undertones. The bare bones of the story are basic enough, but the moody atmosphere created by Shyamalan and cinematographer Tak Fujimoto made this one of the creepiest pictures of 1999, forsaking excessive gore for a sinisterly simple feeling of chilly otherworldliness. Even if you figure out the film's surprise ending, it packs an amazingly emotional wallop when it comes, and will have you racing to watch the movie again with a new perspective. --Mark Englehart M Night Shyamalan reunites with Bruce Willis in Unbreakable for another story of everyday folk baffled by the supernatural (or at least unknown-to-science). This time around, Willis has paranormal, possibly superhuman abilities, and a superbly un-typecast Samuel L Jackson is the investigator who digs into someone else's strange life to prompt startling revelations about his own. Throughout, the film refers to comic-book imagery, while the lectures on artwork and symbolism feed back into the plot. The last act offers a terrific suspense-thriller scene, which (like the similar family-saving at the end of The Sixth Sense) is a self-contained sub-plot that slingshots a twist ending that may have been obvious all along. Some viewers may find the stately solemnity with which Shyamalan approaches a subject usually treated with colourful silliness off-putting, but Unbreakable wins points for not playing safe and proves that both Willis and Jackson, too often cast in lazy blockbusters, have the acting chops to enter the heart of darkness. --Kim Newman After tackling ghosts and superheroes, M Night Shyamalan brings his distinctive, oblique approach to aliens in Signs. With Mel Gibson replacing Bruce Willis as the traditional Shyamalan hero--a family man traumatised by loss--and leaving urban Philadelphia for the Pennsylvania sticks, the film starts with crop circles showing up on the property Gibson shares with his ex-ballplayer brother (Joaquin Phoenix) and his two troubled pre-teen kids. Though the world outside is undergoing a crisis of Independence Day-sized proportions, Shyamalan limits the focus to this family, who retreat into their cellar when "intruders" arrive from lights in the sky and set out to "harvest" them. The tone is less certain than the earlier films--some of the laughs seem unintentional and Gibson's performance isn't quite on a level with Willis's commitment--but Shyamalan still directs the suspense and shock dramas better than anyone else. --Kim Newman

  • The Kid [2000]The Kid | DVD | (10/09/2001) from £5.38   |  Saving you £10.61 (66.40%)   |  RRP £15.99

    Bruce Willis is a successful forty year old image consultant who is forced to reevaluate his life when his childhood self from the '70s confronts him in the present day!

  • Mad Max Trilogy [1979]Mad Max Trilogy | DVD | (01/10/2007) from £18.88   |  Saving you £-0.89 (-4.90%)   |  RRP £17.99

    Mad Max: ""Who are they?"" asks the burly leader of a pack of motorcycle savages. Before the dust settles and the last piston throbs he'll especially know who one of them is. So will movie fans. Mel Gibson gave notice that he was a name to reckon with in the revved-up trend-setting first of Gibson's Mad Max collaborations with filmmaker George Miller. Gibson portrays Max Rockansky; the fearless leather-suited cop waging war with kill-crazy bikers who targeted his family. It is a war that must be seen to be believed a road-scorching neo-punk take-no-prisoners combat set in a post-apocalyptic Australia. In the end a lone man travels a ribbon of highway now free of the un-roadworthy a highway leading Gibson to stardom. Mad Max 2: The Road Warrior: In the annals of action movies few can compere with Mad Max 2 a full-throttle epic of speed and carnage that rockets you into a dreamlike landscape where the post-nuclear future meets the mythological past. More simply its also one of the most mind-blowing stunt movies ever made. Before he took aim in three Lethal Weapons and starred on 1994's Maverick Mel Gibson had already made his mark on movie history as Max the heroic loner who drives the roads of outback Australia in an unending search for gasoline. Arrayed against him and the other scraggly defenders of a fuel-depot encampment are the bizarre warriors commanded by The Humungus notorious for never taking prisoners when they can pulverise them instead. Mad Max: Beyond Thunderdome: Two men enter. One man leaves. That's the law in Bartertown's Thunderdome arena. But lawmaker Auntie Entity will soon add another: Don't get Max mad! Mel Gibson returns for the third time as the title hero who takes on the barbarians of the post-nuclear future- and this time becomes the saviour of a tribe of lost children. Tina Turner steals what's left of the screen as Auntie Entity a power-mad dominatrix determined to use Max to tighten her stranglehold on Bartertown. Directors George Miller and George Ogilvie deliver another rousing final apocalypse-on-wheels and one of the best movie fight scenes ever as Max and the gladiatorial Blaster face off with maces chainsaws and anything not nailed down inside Thunderdome.

  • Queen Of The Damned [2002]Queen Of The Damned | DVD | (28/10/2002) from £6.19   |  Saving you £7.80 (126.01%)   |  RRP £13.99

    This adaptation of Anne Rice's best selling novel follows the legendary vampire Lestat who re-invents himself as a rock star. Subsequently his music reawakens Akasha, the Queen of all vampires, who wants to make him her King.

  • The Fall And Rise Of Reginald Perrin - The Complete First Series [1976]The Fall And Rise Of Reginald Perrin - The Complete First Series | DVD | (21/10/2002) from £N/A   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £15.99

    Boasting a virtuoso comic performance from Leonard Rossiter The Fall and Rise of Reginald Perrin (1976-79) remains one of the greatest of all television sitcoms. Writer David Nobbs combined the surrealist absurdity of Monty Python with an on-going story line that unfolded through each of the three seasons with a clear beginning, middle and end; a ground-breaking development in 70s TV comedy. The first and best season charts middle-aged, middle-management executive Reginald Perrin as he breaks-down under the stress of middle-class life until he informs the world that half the parking meters in London have Dutch Parking Meter Disease. He fakes suicide and returns to court his wife Elizabeth (Pauline Yates) in disguise, a plot development that formed the entire basis of Mrs Doubtfire (1993). Series Two is broader, the rapid-fire dialogue still razor sharp and loaded with caustic wit and ingenious silliness, as a now sane Reggie takes on the madness of the business world by opening a chain of shops selling rubbish. The third season, set in a health farm, is routine, the edge blunted by routine sitcom conventions. At its best The Fall and Rise of Reginald Perrin is hilarious and moving, its depiction of English middle-class life spot on, its satire prophetic. Reggie's visual fantasies hark back to The Secret Life of Walter Mitty (1947) and Billy Liar (1963), and look forward to Ally McBeal (1997-2002) and are the icing on the cake of a fine, original and highly imaginative show. On the DVD: Reginald Perrin's discs contain one complete seven episode season. There are no extras. The sound is good mono and the 4:3 picture is generally fine, though some of the exterior shot-on-film scenes have deteriorated and there are occasional signs of minor damage to the original video masters. Even so, for a 1970s sitcom shot on video the picture is excellent and far superior to the original broadcasts. --Gary S Dalkin

  • Dark City [1998]Dark City | DVD | (01/10/1999) from £14.27   |  Saving you £8.71 (77.22%)   |  RRP £19.99

    If you're a fan of brooding comic-book anti-heroes, got a nihilistic jolt from The Crow (1994) and share director Alex Proyas's highly developed preoccupation for style over substance, you might be tempted to call Dark City an instant classic of visual imagination. It's one of those films that exists in a world purely of its own making, setting its own rules and playing by them fairly, so that even its derivative elements (and there are quite a few) acquire their own specific uniqueness. Before long, however, the film becomes interesting only as a triumph of production design. And while that's certainly enough to grab your attention (Blade Runner is considered a classic, after all), it's painfully clear that Dark City has precious little heart and soul. One-dimensional characters are no match for the film's abundance of retro-futuristic style, so it's best to admire the latter on its own splendidly cinematic terms. Trivia buffs will be interested to know that the film's 50-plussets (partially inspired by German expressionism) were built at the Fox Film Studios in Sydney, Australia, home base of director Alex Proyas and producer Andrew Mason. The underground world depicted in the film required the largest indoor set ever built in Australia. --Jeff Shannon

  • The Mad Max Trilogy [Blu-ray + UV Copy] [Region Free]The Mad Max Trilogy | Blu Ray | (12/08/2013) from £37.78   |  Saving you £2.21 (5.85%)   |  RRP £39.99

    The story of Mel Gibson's stately anti-hero begins in Mad Max, George Miller's low-budget debut, in which Max is a "Bronze" (cop) in an unspecified post-apocalyptic future with a buddy-partner and family. But, unlike most films set in the devastated future, Mad Max is notable because it is poised between our industrialised world and total regression to medieval conditions. The scale tips towards disintegration when the Glory Riders burn into town on their bikes like an overcharged cadre of Brando's Wild Ones. Representing the active chaos that will eventually overwhelm the dying vestiges of civil society they take everything dear to Max, who then has to exact due revenge. His flight into the same wilds that created the villains artfully sets up the morally ambiguous character of the subsequent films. --Alan E Rapp

  • Unbreakable -- 2-disc Collector's Edition [2000]Unbreakable -- 2-disc Collector's Edition | DVD | (29/10/2001) from £10.78   |  Saving you £7.21 (66.88%)   |  RRP £17.99

    In Unbreakable, writer-director M. Night Shyamalan reunites with Sixth Sense star Bruce Willis, comes up with another story of everyday folk baffled by the supernatural (or at least unknown-to-science) and returns to his home town, presenting Philadelphia as a wintry haunt of the bizarre yet transcendent. This time around, Willis (in earnest, agonised, frankly bald Twelve Monkeys mode) has the paranormal abilities, and a superbly un-typecast Samuel L. Jackson is the investigator who digs into someone else's strange life to prompt startling revelations about his own. David Dunn (Willis), an ex-jock security guard with a failing marriage (to Robin Wright Penn), is the stunned sole survivor of a train derailment. Approached by Elijah Price (Jackson), a dealer in comic book art who suffers from a rare brittle bone syndrome, Dunn comes to wonder whether Price's theory that he has superhuman abilities might not hold water. Dunn's young son Joseph (Spencer Treat Clark) encourages him to test his powers and the primal scene of Superman bouncing a bullet off his chest is rewritten as an amazing kitchen confrontation when Joseph pulls the family gun on Dad in a desperate attempt to convince him that he really is unbreakable (surely, "Invulnerable" would have been a more apt title). Half-convinced he is the real-world equivalent of a superhero, Dunn commences a never-ending battle against crime but learns a hard lesson about balancing forces in the universe. Throughout, the film refers to comic-book imagery--with Dunn's security guard slicker coming to look like a cape, and Price's gallery taking on elements of a Batcave-like lair--while the lectures on artwork and symbolism feed back into the plot. The last act offers a terrific suspense-thriller scene, which (like the similar family-saving at the end of The Sixth Sense) is a self-contained sub-plot that slingshots a twist ending that may have been obvious all along. Some viewers might find the stately solemnity with which Shyamalan approaches a subject usually treated with colourful silliness offputting, but Unbreakable wins points for not playing safe and proves that both Willis and Jackson, too often cast in lazy blockbusters, have the acting chops to enter the heart of darkness. --Kim Newman

  • Mad Max 3 - Beyond Thunderdome [Blu-ray] [Region Free]Mad Max 3 - Beyond Thunderdome | Blu Ray | (27/04/2015) from £9.15   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £N/A

    Mad Max - Beyond Thunderdome

  • The Cars That Ate Paris [1974]The Cars That Ate Paris | DVD | (30/06/2003) from £23.38   |  Saving you £-17.39 (-290.30%)   |  RRP £5.99

    Peter Weir's first film is a surreal and fantastic horror. An outstanding hit at the 1974 Cannes Film Festival and a landmark in Australian film-making it remains a cult classic. On the outskirts of the small town of Paris cars crash with alarming regularity. Arthur (Terry Camilleri) survives one such accident and becomes a prisoner of Paris although he's unaware of his predicament as the town has provided him with something he's never had - a family. But these crashes are far fro

  • AlmostAlmost | DVD | (12/04/2008) from £8.07   |  Saving you £-0.08 (-1.00%)   |  RRP £7.99

    Wendy (Rosanna Arquette) is an incurable romantic trapped in the body of a bored and timid housewife. Her marriage is failing and her days are spent working in a dead-end job. She yearns for the adventure and sensuality found within the pages of her romance novels but her husband Ronnie (Bruce Spence) just doesn't fit the bill. His only dream is to make a success of his sweets business and open a shop of his very own. Enter the mysterious Jake (Hugo Weaving) - handsome passionate the very man dreams are made of. Jake proves to be everything she has ever wanted fulfilling her every wish but can Wendy change Ronnie to become the man she craves?

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