"Actor: Vincent Cassel"

  • Jason Bourne [DVD] [2016]Jason Bourne | DVD | (17/04/2019) from £3.99   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £N/A

    Matt Damon returns to his most iconic role in Jason Bourne. Paul Greengrass, the director of The Bourne Supremacy and The Bourne Ultimatum, once again joins Damon for the next chapter of Universal Pictures' Bourne franchise, which finds the CIA's most lethal former operative drawn out of the shadows. Jason Bourne, now remembering who he truly is, tries to uncover hidden truths about his past. Click Images to Enlarge

  • Irreversible (Limited Edition) [Blu-ray] [2021]Irreversible (Limited Edition) | Blu Ray | (26/04/2021) from £22.00   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £N/A

    Perhaps the quintessential exemplar of New French Extremism, Irreversible amazed and outraged audiences across the world upon its release in 2002, with its harrowing scenes of rape and violence. Now Gaspar Noé's nauseating, thrilling, ingenious masterwork returns in a new 4K restoration, both in its original Theatrical Cut and a potent new Straight Cut, assembled in 2020, that re-orders the film's reverse narrative into a linear chronology. Extras 4K restoration supervised by writer-director Gaspar Noé Two versions of the film: the 2002 Theatrical Cut (98 mins); and the 2020 Straight Cut, which re-orders the narrative into a linear chronology (90 mins) Original 5.1 surround sound and 2.0 stereo audio tracks Audio commentary by Gaspar Noé on the Theatrical Cut (2003) The Irreversible Odyssey (2019): retrospective documentary featuring interviews with Gaspar Noé, actors Monica Bellucci and Vincent Cassel, and others SFX (2003): visual effects supervisor Rodolphe Chabrier discusses his team's work on the film Original theatrical trailer 2020 Straight Cut trailer Image gallery: publicity and promotional material New and improved English subtitles Limited edition exclusive 80-page booklet with a new essay by Anna Bogutskaya, archival interviews and articles, an overview of contemporary critical responses, and film credits UK premiere on Blu-ray Limited edition of 5,000 copies

  • Jason Bourne [Blu-ray] [2016]Jason Bourne | Blu Ray | (28/11/2016) from £4.49   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £N/A

    Matt Damon returns to his most iconic role in Jason Bourne. Paul Greengrass, the director of The Bourne Supremacy and The Bourne Ultimatum, once again joins Damon for the next chapter of Universal Pictures' Bourne franchise, which finds the CIA's most lethal former operative drawn out of the shadows. Jason Bourne, now remembering who he truly is, tries to uncover hidden truths about his past. Click Images to Enlarge

  • Shrek 1 & 2 Box Set [2004]Shrek 1 & 2 Box Set | DVD | (01/11/2004) from £N/A   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £32.99

    Both of the hit animated movies in one package. Full of verve and wit, Shrek is a computer-animated adaptation of William Steig's delightfully fractured fairy tale. Our title character (voiced by Mike Myers) is an agreeable enough ogre who wants to live his days in peace. When the diminutive Lord Farquaad (John Lithgow) evicts local fairy tale creatures (including the now-famous Seven Dwarfs, Pinocchio and the Gingerbread Man), they settle in the ogre's swamp and Shrek wants answers from Farquaad. A quest of sorts starts for Shrek and his new pal, a talking donkey (Eddie Murphy), where battles have to be won and a princess (Cameron Diaz) must be rescued from a dragon lair in a thrilling action sequence. The story is stronger than most animated fare but it's the jokes that make Shrek a winner. The PG rating is stretched when Murphy and Myers hit their strides. The mild potty humour is fun enough for the 10-year-old but will never embarrass their parents. Shrek is never as warm and inspired as the Toy Story films, but the realistic computer animation and a rollicking soundtrack keeps the entertainment in fine form. Produced by DreamWorks, the film also takes several delicious stabs at its cross-town rival, Disney. --Doug Thomas In Shrek 2, the newlywed Shrek and Princess Fiona are invited to Fiona's former kingdom, Far Far Away, to have their marriage blessed by Fiona's parents--which Shrek thinks is a bad, bad idea, and he's proved right: the parents are horrified by their daughter's transformation into an ogress, a fairy godmother wants her son Prince Charming to win Fiona, and a feline assassin is hired to get Shrek out of the way. The computer animation is more detailed than ever, but it's the acting that make the comedy work--in addition to the return of Mike Myers, Eddie Murphy, and Cameron Diaz, Shrek 2 features the flexible voices of Julie Andrews, John Cleese and Antonio Banderas, plus Jennifer Saunders as the gleefully wicked fairy godmother. --Bret Fetzer

  • La Haine (2-disc Blu-ray, 25th Anniversary Edition)La Haine (2-disc Blu-ray, 25th Anniversary Edition) | Blu Ray | (23/11/2020) from £19.79   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £N/A

    Simmering hostility and prejudices boil over in Mathieu Kassovitz's provocative and compelling portrait of a Parisian housing project. Set in the aftermath of a riot, three friends Vinz (Vincent Cassell), Hubert (Hubert Koundè) and Saïd (Saïd Taghmaoui) trapped by their economic, ethnic and community circumstances, navigate the escalating urban discontent. But, with tensions still high and the threat of violence everpresent, the trio drift towards an increasingly dangerous destiny. Newly restored in 4K, La Haine's scalding take on France's social divide still carries a knockout punch. Beautifully shot in black and white by Pierre Aïm, this mid1990s landmark remains as fresh and relevant 25 years on from its original release.

  • DerailedDerailed | DVD | (19/06/2006) from £4.22   |  Saving you £13.03 (440.20%)   |  RRP £15.99

    Two married executives must turn the tables on a violent criminal when he threatens to expose their affair.

  • Black Swan (DVD + Digital Copy)Black Swan (DVD + Digital Copy) | DVD | (16/05/2011) from £8.49   |  Saving you £11.50 (135.45%)   |  RRP £19.99

    Feverish worlds such as espionage and warfare have nothing on the hothouse realm of ballet, as director Darren Aronofsky makes clear in Black Swan, his over-the-top delve into a particularly fraught production of Swan Lake. At the very moment hard-working ballerina Nina (Natalie Portman) lands the plum role of the White Swan, her company director (Vincent Cassel) informs her that she'll also play the Black Swan--and while Nina's precise, almost virginal technique will serve her well in the former role, the latter will require a looser, lustier attack. The strain of reaching within herself for these feelings, along with nattering comments from her mother (Barbara Hershey) and the perceived rivalry from a new dancer (Mila Kunis), are enough to make anybody crack… and tracing out the fault lines of Nina's breakdown is right in Aronofsky's wheelhouse. Those cracks are broad indeed, as Nina's psychological instability is telegraphed with blunt-force emphasis in this neurotic roller-coaster ride. The characters are stick figures--literally, in the case of the dancers, but also as single-note stereotypes in the horror show: witchy bad mummy, sexually intimidating male boss, wacko diva (Winona Ryder, as the prima ballerina Nina is replacing). Yet the film does work up some crazed momentum (and undeniably earned its share of critical raves), and the final sequence is one juicy curtain-dropper. A good part of the reason for this is the superbly all-or-nothing performance by Natalie Portman, who packs an enormous amount of ferocity into her small body. Kudos, too, to Tchaikovsky's incredibly durable music, which has meshed well with psychological horror at least since being excerpted for the memorably moody opening credits of the 1931 Dracula, another pirouette through the dark side. --Robert Horton

  • Guest House Paradiso [1999]Guest House Paradiso | DVD | (17/04/2019) from £10.78   |  Saving you £9.21 (85.44%)   |  RRP £19.99

    Richie and Eddie run Guest House paradiso: possibly the worst hotel in the world.

  • Black Swan [DVD]Black Swan | DVD | (04/06/2012) from £4.29   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £N/A

    Nina (Portman) is a ballerina in a New York City ballet company whose life, like all those in her profession, is completely consumed with dance. She lives with her obsessive former ballerina mother Erica (Hershey) who exerts a suffocating control over her. When artistic director Thomas Leroy (Cassel) decides to replace prima ballerina Beth MacIntyre (Ryder) for the opening production of their new season, Swan Lake, Nina is his first choice. But Nina has competition: a new dancer, Lily (Kunis), who impresses Leroy as well. Swan Lake requires a dancer who can play both the White Swan with innocence and grace, and the Black Swan, who represents guile and sensuality. Nina fits the White Swan role perfectly but Lily is the personification of the Black Swan. As the two young dancers expand their rivalry into a twisted friendship, Nina begins to get more in touch with her dark side - a recklessness that threatens to destroy her.

  • La Haine (Special Edition) [1995]La Haine (Special Edition) | DVD | (27/09/2004) from £13.48   |  Saving you £6.51 (48.29%)   |  RRP £19.99

    Police viciously beat a 16-year-old housing estate kid they are questioning leaving him almost dead. Responding to violence teenagers from the estate turn their home into a 24 hour war zone. Among the people blinded by hate are Said Vinz and Hubert youths who survive on petty crime and dealing dope. In the intensely volatile environment the teenagers find a chrome-plated Smith & Wesson 44 that a plain-clothes cop has lost. If killing a cop with his own gun doesn't express their rage what will? The French cabinet commissioned a special screening of this tragic story on its release to see the problems of the angry French underclass on the streets of Paris.

  • Mon Roi [DVD]Mon Roi | DVD | (11/07/2016) from £9.29   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £N/A

    Tony is admitted to a rehabilitation centre after a serious ski accident. Dependent on the medical staff and pain relievers, she takes time to look back on a turbulent relationship that she experienced with Georgio. Why did they love each other? Who is this man that she loved so deeply? How did she allow herself to submit to this suffocating and destructive passion? For Tony, a difficult process of healing is in front of her, physical work which may finally set her free From multiple award winner Maïwenn (Polisse)comes the critically acclaimed MON ROI, the story of a passionate and destructive relationship featuring award winning performances from Emmanuelle Bercot (Polisse)and Vincent Cassel (Black Swan).

  • The Bourne Collection [DVD] [2016]The Bourne Collection | DVD | (28/11/2016) from £9.99   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £N/A

    Ultimate blockbuster collection with all five films from the action franchise based on Robert Ludlum's bestselling novels and starring Matt Damon as Jason Bourne.

  • Tale of Tales [DVD]Tale of Tales | DVD | (17/04/2019) from £8.45   |  Saving you £7.54 (89.23%)   |  RRP £15.99

    Tale of Tales unleashes a barrage of mind-bogglingly gorgeous and fantastical imagery as it brings to life the (mis)adventures of three kings.

  • The Bourne Collection [Blu-ray] [2016]The Bourne Collection | Blu Ray | (28/11/2016) from £17.99   |  Saving you £N/A (N/A%)   |  RRP £N/A

    Ultimate blockbuster collection with all five films from the action franchise based on Robert Ludlum's bestselling novels and starring Matt Damon as Jason Bourne.

  • Breaker Morant [1980]Breaker Morant | DVD | (17/04/2019) from £8.98   |  Saving you £1.01 (10.10%)   |  RRP £9.99

    Before coming to America to make such acclaimed films as Tender Mercies and Driving Miss Daisy, Australian director Bruce Beresford made a lasting impression with this compelling courtroom drama, considered one the finest films of the Australian new wave of the late 1970s and early 1980s. Based on a true story about three soldiers in the Boer War who are served up as political scapegoats of the British Empire, the film uses a flashback structure to dramatise the courtroom testimony. It begins when the three Australian soldiers are railroaded for the justified killing of a German missionary and placed on trial for court-martial not as a matter of justice, but to mollify the German government for the sake of political expediency. Burdened with a competent but inexperienced and hopelessly disadvantaged lawyer, the soldiers realise that their fate has been sealed and the outcome of their trial is a fait accompli. Unfolding with urgent precision and a riveting focus on its well-drawn characters, Breaker Morant was the all-time box-office hit in Australia at the time of its release in 1980, and it remains one of the very best historical dramas ever made. --Jeff Shannon, Amazon.com

  • Shrek +3D - The Story Continues [2001]Shrek +3D - The Story Continues | DVD | (01/09/2014) from £8.54   |  Saving you £14.44 (260.18%)   |  RRP £19.99

    Shrek: Shrek (Mike Myers) is a cynical no-nonsense ogre whose swamp has been overrun by annoying fairy tale creatures. He sets out to save his home and along the way is befriended by a wise-cracking donkey (Eddie Murphy) sent to slay a fire-breathing dragon and save a beautiful princess (Cameron Diaz) with a deep dark secret. In the end Shrek learns to love and be loved. Shrek 3-D: (15 Minute Short) - The story continues in this brand-new adventure! Shortly afte

  • Brotherhood Of The Wolf [Blu-ray] [2001]Brotherhood Of The Wolf | Blu Ray | (22/08/2011) from £26.98   |  Saving you £-6.99 (N/A%)   |  RRP £19.99

    In 18th century France, the Chevalier de Fronsac and his native American friend Mani are sent by the King to the Gevaudan province to investigate the killings of hundreds by a mysterious beast.

  • Joan Of Arc: The Messenger [2000]Joan Of Arc: The Messenger | DVD | (01/08/2005) from £8.08   |  Saving you £-2.09 (N/A%)   |  RRP £5.99

    Over the years, many film directors have attempted to tell the story of legendary 15th-century heroine Joan of Arc, a simple country girl who claimed she was inspired by God to lead the French troops in a victorious assault on the mighty English army. Luc Besson's 1999 epic might not be the best version of her life, but it's certainly the biggest. The movie cost a reported $60 million. Even if you are terminally unimpressed by the scale of such recent blockbusters as Gladiator, your eyes will pop out at the sheer number of bodies (living and dead) that Besson has assembled for the dynamic battle scenes. The lavish sets and costumes are almost equally gobsmacking, though neither will show to maximum advantage on the small screen. That's a pity because size is the only thing Joan of Arc really has going for it--as a human drama, it falls completely flat.The historical Joan was eventually made a saint by the Catholic Church, and earlier biopics tended to treat her celestial visions as literal fact. It was probably a mistake for Besson and his co-screenwriter Andrew Birkin to take a more psychological approach and present them as figments of her hysterical imagination. It makes it hard to work up the necessary empathy when the spectacle revolves around a confused and neurotic babe who couldn't organise a Tupperware party, let alone a vast military campaign. Milla Jovovich (the star of Besson's previous The Fifth Element and formerly his wife) doesn't help matters with her shrill and amateurish performance. But a couple of the supporting players are passably amusing--John Malkovich camps it up energetically as Charles, the dispossessed French king whom Joan reinstates, while Faye Dunaway wears outlandish headgear and carries on like a science-fiction creation in the role of his scheming mother-in-law. (The less said the better about Dustin Hoffman's pompous turn as Joan's personified conscience.) Besson keeps to the same glossy visual style even when the Maid is burning at the stake, but it isn't enough to prevent this empty shell of a movie from being a colossal yawn. --Peter Matthews

  • Eastern Promises [Blu-ray] [2007]Eastern Promises | Blu Ray | (25/02/2008) from £10.99   |  Saving you £13.99 (127.30%)   |  RRP £24.98

    Viggo Mortensen and Naomi Watts star in this new thriller which centres on one of London's most notorious organized crime families.

  • Black Swan - Triple Play (Blu-ray + DVD + Digital Copy) [2010]Black Swan - Triple Play (Blu-ray + DVD + Digital Copy) | Blu Ray | (16/05/2011) from £39.13   |  Saving you £-14.14 (N/A%)   |  RRP £24.99

    Feverish worlds such as espionage and warfare have nothing on the hothouse realm of ballet, as director Darren Aronofsky makes clear in Black Swan, his over-the-top delve into a particularly fraught production of Swan Lake. At the very moment hard-working ballerina Nina (Natalie Portman) lands the plum role of the White Swan, her company director (Vincent Cassel) informs her that she'll also play the Black Swan--and while Nina's precise, almost virginal technique will serve her well in the former role, the latter will require a looser, lustier attack. The strain of reaching within herself for these feelings, along with nattering comments from her mother (Barbara Hershey) and the perceived rivalry from a new dancer (Mila Kunis), are enough to make anybody crack… and tracing out the fault lines of Nina's breakdown is right in Aronofsky's wheelhouse. Those cracks are broad indeed, as Nina's psychological instability is telegraphed with blunt-force emphasis in this neurotic roller-coaster ride. The characters are stick figures--literally, in the case of the dancers, but also as single-note stereotypes in the horror show: witchy bad mummy, sexually intimidating male boss, wacko diva (Winona Ryder, as the prima ballerina Nina is replacing). Yet the film does work up some crazed momentum (and undeniably earned its share of critical raves), and the final sequence is one juicy curtain-dropper. A good part of the reason for this is the superbly all-or-nothing performance by Natalie Portman, who packs an enormous amount of ferocity into her small body. Kudos, too, to Tchaikovsky's incredibly durable music, which has meshed well with psychological horror at least since being excerpted for the memorably moody opening credits of the 1931 Dracula, another pirouette through the dark side. --Robert Horton

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