Apparel & AccessoriesBooksClassical MusicDVDElectronics & PhotoGourmet Food and GroceriesHealth & Personal CareHome & GardenIndustrial & ScientificKitchen
Popular MusicMusical InstrumentsOutdoor LivingComputer HardwareComputer SoftwareSporting GoodsToolsToys and GamesVHS VideoVideo Games


Browse by Catagory:

VHS Video


Regarding Henry [VHS]

Regarding Henry [VHS] Lowest new price: $2.00
Lowest used price: $0.19
List price: $5.99

Get shot in the head and become a better person. This 1991 Mike Nichols (Wolf) film stars Harrison Ford as a big-shot cold-hearted lawyer who gets a bullet in his brain during a holdup. The film de-emphasizes the traumas of recovery to focus on the title character's personality change after the fact. The canny Ford gets to work from his full, familiar palette of arrogance to boyishness, and even builds Henry from top to bottom after the wounded fellow awakens with no memory. But this is a slow and unremarkable film from Nichols, its sentimentality eclipsing all else, most of all profound insight. --Tom Keogh

Similar Products:

Till The Clouds Roll By [VHS]

Till The Clouds Roll By [VHS] Lowest new price: $3.36
Lowest used price: $0.62
List price: $3.36

Hollywood's 1940s craze for composer biographies did not yield many masterpieces, and Till the Clouds Roll By is one of the weaker efforts in the bunch. Robert Walker tries gamely to suggest the decency of Jerome Kern but is defeated by a sluggish story line pairing him with a crotchety mentor (Van Heflin). As a collection of freestanding production numbers devoted to Kern's songs, however, the movie has appeal. It begins with almost 20 minutes of Showboat (including Lena Horne's plaintive reading of "Can't Help Lovin' That Man") and the hits just keep on coming. Judy Garland, who appears in a few scenes as stage star Marilyn Miller, contributes "Look for the Silver Lining" and a Gatsby-esque production number on "Who?" Her songs were staged by then-hubby Vincente Minnelli. Other highlights include a young Angela Lansbury, still with baby fat, singing "How'd You Like to Spoon with Me?" Lucille Bremer, a leggy starlet who never quite caught on, plays Kern's protégé. She spins a delightful duet with Van Johnson on "I Won't Dance," two redheads capering with gusto. It all ends with another splashy theatrical montage, climaxing in Frank Sinatra's take on "Ol' Man River." That might sound like a strange idea, but Ol' Blue Eyes clearly loves the song (he would return to it often in his career) and is in beautiful voice. Despite being a lavish MGM production, Till the Clouds fell out of copyright and into the public domain, so print quality (and even running time) can be variable. --Robert Horton

Are You Lonesome Tonight [VHS]

Are You Lonesome Tonight [VHS] Lowest new price: $94.98
Lowest used price: $12.43
List price: $94.98

Ask Any Girl [VHS]

Ask Any Girl [VHS] Lowest used price: $27.00
List price: $19.98

Ask Any Girl, Shirley MacLane, Gig Young, David Niven

Heavy Metal [VHS]

Heavy Metal [VHS] Lowest new price: $7.25
Lowest used price: $1.20
List price: $7.25
Brand: Columbia Pictures
Model: 74653

1999 VHS Sony Pictures, Animated Color Picture. 86Min.


  • Based on the fantastical illustrated magazine Heavy Metal,
  • producer Ivan Reitman enlists the help of some of Hollywood's animation masters to create the otherworldly tale of a glowing green orb from outer space that spreads destruction throughout the galaxy.
  • Only when encountered by its one true enemy, to whom it is inexplicably drawn, will goodness prevail throughout the universe.
  • Richly and lavishly drawn, the vignettes of the orb's dark victories include the character voices of John Candy, Harold Ramis and a pounding soundtrack by Black Sabbath, Blue Oyster Cult, Cheap Trick, Devo, Donald Fagen, Don Felder, Grand Funk Railroad, Sammy Hagar, Journey, Nazareth, Stevie Nicks, Riggs, and Trust.
  • Highly imaginative and full of surprising special effects, Heavy Metal set the standard for alternative contemporary animation. An intoxicating experience not to be missed!

Similar Products:

Entre Nous [VHS]

Entre Nous [VHS] Lowest new price: $21.99
Lowest used price: $6.99

Drunken Angel [VHS]

Drunken Angel [VHS] Lowest new price: $7.00
Lowest used price: $5.56
List price: $7.00

The chaotic worlds of the Japanese Mafia(Yakuza) and an alcoholic doctor collide in this film noir classic from Academy Award™- winning director, Akira Kurosawa. Gangster, Toshiro Mifune (Seven Samurai) visits doctor, Takashi Shimura (Seven Samurai), after an unfortunate incident with a bullet. The doctor who despises the Yakuza, discovers the young man is suffering from tuberculosis, a disease symbolic of what is happening to the doctor and the community he serves. Facing his own anger and fear, the doctor aligns himself with the gangster's world and destiny in an attempt to save both their lives. Drunken Angel is the film that started the amazing collaboration of Mifune and Kurosawa, and it was the first film in which Kurosawa had total control-laying the foundation of the auteur's career.

Upon its release in 1948, Drunken Angel was hailed in Japan as Akira Kurosawa's directorial breakthrough, comparable to Kubrick's Paths of Glory in the way it catapulted Kurosawa into a higher level of artistic achievement. Kurosawa himself noted, "In this picture I was finally myself. It was my picture. I was doing it and nobody else."

It is indeed an important, vital film, confidently conceived and expertly executed, illuminating themes that would dominate the finest films in Kurosawa's exceptional career. The setting is a rancid, jerry-built section of a postwar city, where a filthy, disease-ridden pond functions as a physical threat and also as the film's central symbol of decay. It's in this hardscrabble environment that a brash young gangster (Toshiro Mifune, in the role that made him a star) visits an alcoholic doctor (Takashi Shimura) to have a bullet removed from his hand. The doctor discovers that the hot-tempered thug is also doomed by tuberculosis, seen here as the physical manifestation of the gangster's moral decay. The doctor is himself diseased by his drinking, and as these clashing men struggle to make some kind of difference in their pathetic lives (spurned by the return from prison of a ruthless yakuza boss), Kurosawa makes unlikely heroes of them both--men who undergo a personal transformation in a vile and violent world.

Drunken Angel is a transitional film for Japanese cinema and especially for Kurosawa; it offers a vivid glimpse of postwar life (both rotten and restoring), and signals the full blossoming of Kurosawa's talent. And while the title role belongs to Shimura (so memorably poignant in Kurosawa's later masterpiece, Ikiru), the film belongs to the forceful presence of Mifune, whose vitality touches nearly every scene of this timeless and powerful drama. --Jeff Shannon

Misunderstood [VHS]

Misunderstood [VHS] Lowest new price: $149.99
Lowest used price: $34.98
List price: $79.99

Rare OOP HTF 1st MGM Book Box w/Uncut, Unfaded Artwork! *NOT ON DVD!* Ships IMMEDIATELY in Securely Wrapped Box!

Old Maid [VHS]

Old Maid [VHS] Lowest new price: $5.95
Lowest used price: $3.76
List price: $5.95

A VHS MOVIE based on the book.

Similar Products:

Lancelot of the Lake [VHS]

Lancelot of the Lake [VHS] Lowest new price: $12.95
Lowest used price: $6.25
List price: $12.95

This 1974 masterpiece by the late Robert Bresson (Mouchette) is a remarkable act of mythic revisionism. Stripped bare of its enduring romance, the Arthurian legend in Bresson's hands becomes an ugly and uncomfortably familiar vision of powerful men capable of cruelty, rivalry, disillusionment, and self-destruction. Lancelot (Luc Simon) is portrayed as a ruthless and ignoble opportunist who returns from his impossibly futile mission to locate the Holy Grail, only to callously rekindle his affair with Guinevere (Laura Duke Condominas). The emotional impact of the film is that of pure shock: the Arthurian ideal turns out to have little chance in the real world, and as there may be nothing worse than a hollow dream, the Knights of the Round Table descend into selfishness. Known as the great minimalist of French cinema, Bresson uses his trademark repression of energy--editing action sequences so that the visual emphasis is on tiny details--to create a tension that finally snaps with the mucky dissipation of the dream on unhallowed ground: Camelot ending not with a bang or a whimper but with the last clank of armor in a deluded cause. --Tom Keogh

<< Prev   Next >>
Page 3 of 1396

[Kindle]    [Kindle DX]
  Privacy Policy