"Actor: Peter Bennett"

  • Orphan [DVD] [2009]Orphan | DVD | (30/11/2009) from £3.99   |  Saving you £14.00 (350.88%)   |  RRP £17.99

    Hit hard by the tragic loss of an unborn child, Kate (Vera Farmiga) and John (Peter Sarsgaard) decide to adopt. But even Kate can't guess at their adopted daughter's secret and her warnings go unheeded until it may be too late... for everyone.

  • Neverwhere [Blu-ray] [2019] [Region Free]Neverwhere | Blu Ray | (28/10/2019) from £12.49   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £N/A

    Classic BBC Cult Series, Written And Devised By Neil Gaiman (Good Omens, American Gods) And Lenny Henry. Under The Streets Of London Is A Strange World Inhabited By Monsters And Saints, Murderers And Angels, Knights In Armour And Pale Girls In Black Velvet. Richard, A Quiet London Businessman, Is Pitchforked Into This World When He Rescues A Young Girl He Finds Bleeding On A Pavement. Neverwhere Is A Dark And Thrilling Mixture Of Metaphor, History, Humour And High Adventure. Special Features: Audio Commentary With Writer Neil Gaiman Interview With Neil Gaiman Neil Gaiman Biography Character Descriptions Photo Gallery Series Devised By Neil Gaiman And Lenny Henry Produced By Clive Brill Directed By Dewi Humphreys Written By Neil Gaiman Starring Gary Bakewell, Laura Fraser, Hywel Bennett, Clive Russell Music Specially Composed By Brian Eno

  • Orphan [Blu-ray] [2009]Orphan | Blu Ray | (30/11/2009) from £6.79   |  Saving you £18.20 (268.04%)   |  RRP £24.99

    Hit hard by the tragic loss of an unborn child, Kate (Vera Farmiga) and John (Peter Sarsgaard) decide to adopt. But even Kate can't guess at their adopted daughter's secret and her warnings go unheeded until it may be too late... for everyone.

  • OppenheimerOppenheimer | DVD | (31/07/2006) from £33.73   |  Saving you £-8.74 (-35.00%)   |  RRP £24.99

    ""I am become Death destroyer of worlds..."" - J. Robert Oppenheimer A thrilling miniseries biopic of American physicist J. Robert Oppenheimer who led the U.S efforts during World War II to develop the atomic bomb only to find himself suspected as a risk to national security from Communist sympathies stemming from an increasing ambivalence toward's his life's work... Nominated for a Golden Globe for Sam Waterston in the title role.

  • Inspector Morse - Disc 21 And 22 - Dead On Time / Happy Families [1987]Inspector Morse - Disc 21 And 22 - Dead On Time / Happy Families | DVD | (12/08/2002) from £13.30   |  Saving you £4.68 (45.39%)   |  RRP £14.99

    When Inspector Morse first appeared on television in 1987, nobody could have predicted that it would run into the next century, maintaining throughout a quality of scripts and story lines that raised the genre of the detective series to a new level. Much of its success can be attributed to John Thaw's total immersion in the role. Morse is a prickly character and not obviously easy to like. As a detective in Oxford with unfulfilled academic propensities, he is permanently excluded from a world of which he would dearly love to be a part. He is at odds with that world--and with his colleagues in the police force--most of the time. Passionate about opera and "proper beer", he is a cultural snob for whom vulgarity causes almost physical pain. As a result, he lives from one disillusionment to another. And he is scarred--more deeply than he would ever admit--by past relationships. But he also has a naïve streak and, deep-down sensitivity, which makes him a fascinating challenge for women. At the heart of Morse's professional life is his awkward partnership with Detective Sergeant Lewis, the resolutely ordinary, worldly sidekick who manages to keep his boss in an almost permanent state of exasperation while retaining his grudging respect. It's a testament to Kevin Whateley's consistently excellent performance that from such unpromising material, Lewis becomes as indispensable to the series as Barrington Pheloung's hypnotic, classic theme music. Morse's investigations do occasionally take him abroad to more exotic locations, but throughout 14 successful years of often gruesome murders, the city of Oxford itself became a central character in these brooding two-hour dramas: creator Colin Dexter stating he finally had to kill Morse off because he was giving Oxford a bad reputation as a dangerous place! --Piers Ford

  • Beauty And The Beast: The Enchanted Christmas [1997]Beauty And The Beast: The Enchanted Christmas | DVD | (18/11/2002) from £9.98   |  Saving you £6.00 (85.84%)   |  RRP £12.99

    All the enchantment of Disney's Academy Award Winning film Beauty and the Beast continues as this classic adventure casts its song-filled spell. This magical tale reveals a Christmas past when Belle vows to warm the Beast's castle with the sprit and hope of the season - despite the Beast's misgivings about Christmas. She asks all the enchanted Objects to chip in including reluctant Angelique - a beautiful tree ornament who was once the castle decorator. But Belle Cogsworth Lumiere and a host of new enchanting friends must first undo the plans of Forte - an evil plotting pipe organ - who gets wind of their plan. He will pull out all the stops to keep the Beast away from Belle's special gift of hope. From the rich detail of the Beast's castle to the astounding computer-generated imagery of the villain Forte this beautiful tale overflows with spectacular songs spellbinding visuals and the same state-of-the-art effects that brought Disney's original masterpiece to the screen. Now be our guest for a perfectly enchanting untold chapter in a tale as old as time.

  • Tarka The OtterTarka The Otter | DVD | (17/04/2019) from £6.99   |  Saving you £6.00 (85.84%)   |  RRP £12.99

    Based on the classic Henry Williamson book and set in the beautiful English countryside Tarka The Otter is the captivating story following the life of an otter. From Tarka's birth to his climactic confrontation with Deadlock the otterhound. Tarka's life is an unforgettable experience. Set in the 1920s when otter hunting was still legal in England Tarka must use his cunning and natural instincts to outwit not only man but man's best friend... Two years in the making Tarka The Otter is one of the best loved of all animal films. A delight for all ages.

  • Spartacus - Gods Of The Arena [DVD]Spartacus - Gods Of The Arena | DVD | (03/10/2011) from £4.89   |  Saving you £20.10 (411.04%)   |  RRP £24.99

    The House of Batiatus is on the rise, basking in the glow of its infamous champion Gannicus, whose skill with a sword is matched only by his thirst for wine and women. These are the times a young Batiatus has been waiting for. Poised to overthrow his father and take control, he’ll freely betray anyone to ensure his gladiators are in the highest demand. And he’ll have his loyal and calculating wife Lucretia by his side for every underhanded scheme, drawing on the brazen talents of her seductive friend Gaia when it counts. Together, they will stop at nothing to deceive the masses, seize power, and bleed Capua dry in this audacious prequel to “Spartacus: Blood and Sand.

  • Inspector Morse - The Complete Series (33 Disc Box Set) [1987]Inspector Morse - The Complete Series (33 Disc Box Set) | DVD | (07/10/2002) from £N/A   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £199.99

    When Inspector Morse first appeared on television in 1987, nobody could have predicted that it would run into the next century, maintaining throughout a quality of scripts and storylines that raised the genre of the detective series to a new level. Much of its success can be attributed to John Thaw's total immersion in the role. Morse is a prickly character and not obviously easy to like. As a detective in Oxford with unfulfilled academic propensities, he is permanently excluded from a world of which he would dearly love to be a part. He is at odds with that world--and with his colleagues in the police force--most of the time. Passionate about opera and "proper beer", he is a cultural snob for whom vulgarity causes almost physical pain. As a result, he lives from one disillusionment to another. And he is scarred--more deeply than he would ever admit--by past relationships. But he also has a naïve streak and, deep down, sensitivity, which makes him a fascinating challenge for women. At the heart of Morse's professional life is his awkward partnership with Detective Sergeant Lewis, the resolutely ordinary, worldly sidekick who manages to keep his boss in an almost permanent state of exasperation while retaining his grudging respect. It's a testament to Kevin Whately's consistently excellent performance that from such unpromising material, Lewis becomes as indispensable to the series as Barrington Pheloung's hypnotic, classic theme music. Morse's investigations do occasionally take him abroad to more exotic locations, but throughout 14 successful years of often gruesome murders, the city of Oxford itself became a central character in these brooding two-hour dramas: creator Colin Dexter said he finally had to kill Morse off because he was giving Oxford a bad reputation as a dangerous place! --Piers Ford

  • Inspector Morse - Disc 15 And 16 - Masonic Mysteries / Second Time Around [1987]Inspector Morse - Disc 15 And 16 - Masonic Mysteries / Second Time Around | DVD | (15/07/2002) from £15.41   |  Saving you £2.57 (20.69%)   |  RRP £14.99

    When Inspector Morse first appeared on television in 1987, nobody could have predicted that it would run into the next century, maintaining throughout a quality of scripts and story lines that raised the genre of the detective series to a new level. Much of its success can be attributed to John Thaw's total immersion in the role. Morse is a prickly character and not obviously easy to like. As a detective in Oxford with unfulfilled academic propensities, he is permanently excluded from a world of which he would dearly love to be a part. He is at odds with that world--and with his colleagues in the police force--most of the time. Passionate about opera and "proper beer", he is a cultural snob for whom vulgarity causes almost physical pain. As a result, he lives from one disillusionment to another. And he is scarred--more deeply than he would ever admit--by past relationships. But he also has a naïve streak and, deep-down sensitivity, which makes him a fascinating challenge for women. At the heart of Morse's professional life is his awkward partnership with Detective Sergeant Lewis, the resolutely ordinary, worldly sidekick who manages to keep his boss in an almost permanent state of exasperation while retaining his grudging respect. It's a testament to Kevin Whateley's consistently excellent performance that from such unpromising material, Lewis becomes as indispensable to the series as Barrington Pheloung's hypnotic, classic theme music. Morse's investigations do occasionally take him abroad to more exotic locations, but throughout 14 successful years of often gruesome murders, the city of Oxford itself became a central character in these brooding two-hour dramas: creator Colin Dexter stating he finally had to kill Morse off because he was giving Oxford a bad reputation as a dangerous place! --Piers Ford

  • Lady Chatterley's Lover [1981]Lady Chatterley's Lover | DVD | (19/12/2002) from £N/A   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £12.99

    A rich lady who becomes bored by her sexless marriage and seeks satisfaction with her husband's gamekeeper oblivious of the social scandal she is creating... D.H. Lawrence's controversial novel transformed into a sensual masterpiece from the makers of 'Emmanuelle'.

  • The Best of Hammer Collection [DVD]The Best of Hammer Collection | DVD | (06/10/2008) from £14.98   |  Saving you £23.00 (191.83%)   |  RRP £34.99

    Titles Comprise: The Devil Rides Out: Revered as one of the best horror films produced by Hammer Studios The Devil Rides Out is a chilling battle between good and evil. Christopher Lee perhaps best known for his role as Dracula gets to show his good side as the heroic and cavalier Duc de Richleau who maintains the air of a gentleman throughout his tireless battle with a Satanic coven led by the wonderfully villainous Mocata (Charles Gray). Dracula: Prince Of Darkness:Ignoring a strange warning a young party travelling to the Carpathian Mountains are abandoned by their coachman. Their luck changes however when another mysterious coach appears and delivers them to the hospitality of Count Dracula... Quatermass And The Pit: A London subway excavation abruptly halts when construction workers unearth a cluster of prehistoric skulls and skeletons. Anthropologist Dr. Roney his assistant Barbara Judd and space expert Professor Quatermass are driven by curiosity and dig deeper to discover a strange 'missile' that is not of this earth... The Nanny: A nanny (Bette Davis) is hired to look after a ten-year-old who has just returned from a mental institution. The boy's mother has just been poisoned and he believes the nanny is to blame. When his aunt arrives and hears the boy's accusations she sides with the nanny claiming the boy is making it all up. Frankenstein Created Woman: In a 19th century Balkan village Baron Frankenstein (Peter Cushing) and Dr. Hertz (Thorley Walters) are embarking upon an experiment to capture the souls of the dead and impose them into other bodies. When their assistant Hans (Robert Morris) is unjustly accused of murdering his girlfriend Christina's father and put to death the two men claim his body and trap his soul in their laboratory. Meanwhile Christina (Susan Denberg) is consumed with grief over the death of her beloved Hans and commits suicide. Frankenstein and Dr. Hertz are able to revive Christina and transfer Hans' soul into her body which results in a vision of beauty. Their experiment appears successful until Frankenstein discovers that Christina's actions are being driven by the spirit of Hans and his passion for revenge...

  • The Love God [1969]The Love God | DVD | (02/01/2006) from £N/A   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £9.99

    So many women... Not enough man. Abner Peacock's (Knotts) beloved bird-watcher's magazine 'The Peacock' is in a financial crisis. Desperate to stay afloat Abner takes on new partners who have an agenda of their own: ito publish a sexy gentlemen's magazine. Before he can stop them the first issue sells over 40 million copies and Abner becomes the unwilling spokesperson for First Amendment rights. Swept up in the adulation the unwitting playboy quickly begins settling int

  • The Skulls [2000]The Skulls | DVD | (05/10/2009) from £6.73   |  Saving you £3.26 (32.60%)   |  RRP £9.99

    Two new students at Harvard join an elite secret fraternity, but when they begin to realise the true nature of the organisation things become dangerous for them.

  • It Should Happen To YouIt Should Happen To You | DVD | (18/10/2004) from £10.99   |  Saving you £2.00 (18.20%)   |  RRP £12.99

    Judy Holliday stars as Gladys Glover a young woman who wants to make a name for herself so she rents a billboard on Columbus Circle and advertises her name. When a wealthy soap manufacturer tries to wrestle the billboard away from Gladys he finds himself falling in love with her. Can an aspiring model find happiness on a billboard?

  • Tarka The Otter [1979]Tarka The Otter | DVD | (03/12/2001) from £N/A   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £9.99

    Really good feature films about animals are as rare as hen's teeth. Based on the classic novel by Henry Williamson, Tarka the Otter is one of the very best. This is one of those highly unusual films told almost entirely from an animal's point of view, yet which refrains from Disney-style sentimentality and anthropomorphism. Set in 1920s England, the film simply follows the life of an otter, and shot over a period of two years captures the glory of the English countryside with some magnificent cinematography. Drama comes not just from the daily struggle to survive, but from the ever present threat of human hunters, and from the vicious otter hound, Deadlock. With narration by Peter Ustinov and a screenplay by the naturalist and author Gerald Durrell Tarka the Otter is a British film classic. While a family film, it is a realistic portrayal of the countryside, and as such contains some scenes that young children and animal lovers may find upsetting. The only other notable feature to star an otter is Ring of Bright Water (1969), while The Bear (1988) is another rare movie to tell its tale from the animal's perspective. --Gary S Dalkin

  • We're No Angels [1955]We're No Angels | DVD | (07/11/2005) from £N/A   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £15.99

    Three convicts - Joseph (Bogart) Albert (Aldo Ray) and Jules (Peter Ustinov) - are plotting their escape from Devil's Island. Fate intervenes when they hide out with kindly but inept Felix (Leo G. Carrol) and his family. Felix manages a store for his arrogant cousin Andre (Basil Rathbone) who makes the fatal mistake of stealing Albert's pet a poisonous snake. After resolving Felix's problems the convicts return to prison convinced that the world is much too wicked!

  • A Funny Thing Happened On The Way To The Forum [1966]A Funny Thing Happened On The Way To The Forum | DVD | (12/01/2004) from £N/A   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £12.99

    The words of the opening song pretty much describe the menu in A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum--"Something familiar, something peculiar, something for everyone: a comedy tonight!"--a frantic adaptation of the stage musical by Larry Gelbart and Burt Shevelove. The wild story, based on the Latin comedies of Plautus and set in ancient Rome, follows a slave named Pseudolus (Zero Mostel, snorting and gibbering) as he tries to extricate himself from an increasingly farcical situation; Mostel and a bevy of inspired clowns, including Phil Silvers, Jack Gilford and Buster Keaton, keep the slapstick and the patter perking. The cast also includes the young Michael Crawford as a love-struck innocent. This project landed in the lap of Richard Lester, then one of the hottest directors in the world after his success with the Beatles' films. Lester telescoped the material through his own joke-a-second sensibility, and also ripped out some of the songs from Stephen Sondheim's Broadway score. The result is very close to the vaudeville spirit suggested by the title--though anyone with a low tolerance for Zero Mostel's overbearing buffoonery may be in trouble. Oddly enough, amid all the frenzy, Lester creates a grungy, earthy Rome that seems closer to the real thing than countless respectable historical films on the subject. Frankie Howerd, who played Pseudolus on the London stage, kept the tradition going with his Up Pompeii TV series. --Robert Horton

  • Inspector Morse - Disc 19 And 20 - Greeks Bearing Gifts / Promised Land [1987]Inspector Morse - Disc 19 And 20 - Greeks Bearing Gifts / Promised Land | DVD | (12/08/2002) from £6.54   |  Saving you £8.45 (56.40%)   |  RRP £14.99

    When Inspector Morse first appeared on television in 1987, nobody could have predicted that it would run into the next century, maintaining throughout a quality of scripts and story lines that raised the genre of the detective series to a new level. Much of its success can be attributed to John Thaw's total immersion in the role. Morse is a prickly character and not obviously easy to like. As a detective in Oxford with unfulfilled academic propensities, he is permanently excluded from a world of which he would dearly love to be a part. He is at odds with that world--and with his colleagues in the police force--most of the time. Passionate about opera and "proper beer", he is a cultural snob for whom vulgarity causes almost physical pain. As a result, he lives from one disillusionment to another. And he is scarred--more deeply than he would ever admit--by past relationships. But he also has a naïve streak and, deep-down sensitivity, which makes him a fascinating challenge for women. At the heart of Morse's professional life is his awkward partnership with Detective Sergeant Lewis, the resolutely ordinary, worldly sidekick who manages to keep his boss in an almost permanent state of exasperation while retaining his grudging respect. It's a testament to Kevin Whateley's consistently excellent performance that from such unpromising material, Lewis becomes as indispensable to the series as Barrington Pheloung's hypnotic, classic theme music. Morse's investigations do occasionally take him abroad to more exotic locations, but throughout 14 successful years of often gruesome murders, the city of Oxford itself became a central character in these brooding two-hour dramas: creator Colin Dexter stating he finally had to kill Morse off because he was giving Oxford a bad reputation as a dangerous place! --Piers Ford

  • Paradise Postponed [1986]Paradise Postponed | DVD | (08/08/2005) from £N/A   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £59.99

    Written by barrister and playwright Sir John Mortimer Paradise Postponed takes in all of the upheavals of post-war British society. Why does the left-wing cleric Rev. Simeon Simcox leave the Simcox brewery millions to the morally loathsome Leslie 'The Toad' Titmuss? Titmuss is a city developer and Conservative cabinet minister who has wheeled and dealed his way through life. Simeon's sons set out to unravel the truth behind the will. Episodes comprise: 1. Death Of A Saint

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