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PostPosted: Thu Jan 21, 2016 7:19 pm 
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PostPosted: Wed Feb 17, 2016 6:16 pm 
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Awesome May. In A Lonely Place is easily a top ten noir.

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In the 1970s, Wim Wenders was among the first true international breakthrough artists of the revolutionary New German Cinema, a filmmaker whose fascination with the physical landscapes and emotional contours of the open road proved to be universal. In the middle of that decade, Wenders embarked on a three-film journey that took him from the wide roads of Germany to the endless highways of the United States and back again. Starring Rüdiger Vogler as the director’s alter ego, Alice in the Cities, Wrong Move, and Kings of the Road are dramas of emotional transformation that follow their characters’ searches for themselves, all rendered with uncommon soulfulness and visual poetry.


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A Hollywood studio executive with a shaky moral compass (Tim Robbins) finds himself caught up in a criminal situation that would fit right into one of his movie projects, in this biting industry satire from Robert Altman. Mixing elements of film noir with sly insider comedy, The Player, based on a novel by Michael Tolkin, functions as both a nifty stylish murder story and a commentary on its own making, and it is stocked with a heroic supporting cast (Peter Gallagher, Whoopi Goldberg, Greta Scacchi, Dean Stockwell, Fred Ward) and an astonishing lineup of star cameos that make for a remarkable Hollywood who’s who. This complexly woven grand entertainment (which kicks off with one of American cinema’s most audacious and acclaimed opening shots) was the film that marked Altman’s triumphant commercial comeback in the early 1990s.


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Director Kaneto Shindo’s documentary-like, dialogue-free portrayal of daily struggle is a work of stunning visual beauty and invention. The international breakthrough for one of Japan’s most innovative filmmakers—who went on to make such other marvelous movies as Onibaba and Kuroneko—The Naked Island follows a family whose home is on a tiny, remote island off the coast of Japan. They must row a great distance to another shore, collect water from a well in buckets, and row back to their island—a nearly backbreaking task essential for the survival of these people and their land. Featuring a phenomenal modernist score by Hikaru Hayashi, this is a truly hypnotic experience, with a rhythm unlike that of any other film.


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When a gifted but washed-up screenwriter with a hair-trigger temper—Humphrey Bogart, in a revelatory, vulnerable performance—becomes the prime suspect in a brutal Tinseltown murder, the only person who can supply an alibi for him is a seductive neighbor (Gloria Grahame) with her own troubled past. The emotionally charged In a Lonely Place, freely adapted from a Dorothy B. Hughes thriller, is a brilliant, turbulent mix of suspenseful noir and devastating melodrama, fueled by powerhouse performances. An uncompromising tale of two people desperate to love yet struggling with their demons and each other, this is one of the greatest films of the 1950s, and a benchmark in the career of the classic Hollywood auteur Nicholas Ray.


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This is the definitive counterculture blockbuster. The down-and-dirty directorial debut of former clean-cut teen star Dennis Hopper, Easy Rider heralded the arrival of a new voice in film, one pitched angrily against the mainstream. After the film’s cross-country journey—with its radical, New Wave–style editing, outsider-rock soundtrack, revelatory performance by a young Jack Nicholson, and explosive ending—the American road trip would never be the same.


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PostPosted: Thu Feb 18, 2016 4:08 am 
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In a Lonely Place on blu is outta sight. Incredible noir.

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PostPosted: Tue Feb 23, 2016 5:58 pm 
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flash sale up now till noon tomorrow

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PostPosted: Thu Mar 17, 2016 11:04 am 
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http://twitchfilm.com/2016/03/criterion ... -more.html


Criterion in June: FANTASTIC PLANET, DR. STRANGELOVE, And More
Peter Martin, Managing Editor
8Tweet

Stanley Kubrick's dark comedy Dr. Strangelove and René Laloux's animated dazzler Fantastic Planet lead Criterion's pack of releases for June 2016.

The former features Peter Sellers in multiple roles and is a stellar offering from the early 1960s. Released some 10 years later, the latter title is a beautiful slab of science fiction and no less a political commentary.

Other planned releases include Jean Renoir's La chienne (1931), Alexander Hall's Here Comes Mr. Jordan (1941), Michelangelo Antonioni's Le amiche (1955), and Olivier Assayas' Clouds of Sils Maria (2014).

They all represent different eras of cinema, and are all worthy of closer, extended consideration. Read onward for all the details from Criterion's prepared statement.


LE AMICHE
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Blu-ray & DVD Editions
This major early achievement by Michelangelo Antonioni bears the first signs of the cinema-changing style for which he would soon be world-famous. Le amiche (The Girlfriends) is a brilliantly observed, fragmentary depiction of modern bourgeois life, conveyed from the perspective of five Turinese women. As four of the friends try to make sense of the suicide attempt of the fifth, they find themselves examining their own troubled romantic lives. With suggestions of the theme of modern alienation and the fastidious visual abstraction that would define his later masterpieces such as L'avventura, L'eclisse, and Red Desert, Antonioni's film is a devastating take on doomed love and fraught friendship.

SPECIAL EDITION FEATURES
• New 2K digital restoration, with uncompressed monaural soundtrack on the Blu-ray
• New conversation with scholars David Forgacs and Karen Pinkus on the film's themes
• New interview with scholar Eugenia Paulicelli on the importance of fashion in Antonioni's work
• New English subtitle translation
• PLUS: An essay by film scholar Tony Pipolo

1955 • 106 minutes • Black & White • Monaural • In Italian with English subtitles • 1.37:1 aspect ratio

BLU-RAY EDITION
SRP $39.95
STREET 6/7/16

DVD EDITION
SRP $29.95
STREET 6/7/16

LA CHIENNE
Blu-ray & DVD Editions
Jean Renoir's ruthless love triangle tale, his second sound film, is a true precursor to his brilliantly bitter The Rules of the Game, displaying all of the filmmaker's visual genius and fully imbued with his profound sense of humanity. A hangdog Michel Simon (Boudu Saved from Drowning) cuts a tragic figure as an unhappily married cashier and amateur painter who becomes so smitten with a prostitute that he refuses to see the obvious: that she and her pimp boyfriend are taking advantage of him. Renoir's elegant compositions and camera movements carry this twisting and turning narrative--a stinging commentary on class and sexual divides--to an unforgettably ironic conclusion.

SPECIAL EDITION FEATURES
• New, restored 4K digital transfer, with uncompressed monaural soundtrack on the Blu-ray
• Introduction to the film by director Jean Renoir from 1967
• New interview with Renoir scholar Christopher Faulkner
• New restoration of On purge bébé (1931), Renoir's first sound film, also starring Michel Simon and never before on Blu-ray or DVD in the U.S.
• Jean Renoir le patron: "Michel Simon" (1966), a ninety-minute French television program featuring a conversation between Renoir and Simon, moderated by filmmaker Jacques Rivette
• New English subtitle translation
• PLUS: An essay by film scholar and critic Ginette Vincendeau

1931 • 96 minutes • Black & White • Monaural • In French with English subtitles • 1.19:1 aspect ratio

BLU-RAY EDITION
SRP $39.95
STREET 6/14/16

2-DVD EDITION
SRP $29.95
STREET 6/14/16

HERE COMES MR. JORDAN
Blu-ray & DVD Editions
A sophisticated supernatural Hollywood comedy whose influence continues to be felt, Here Comes Mr. Jordan stars the eminently versatile Robert Montgomery (Mr. and Mrs. Smith) as a working-class boxer and amateur aviator whose plane crashes in a freak accident. He finds himself in heaven but is told, by a wry angel named Mr. Jordan (Casablanca's Claude Rains), that his death was a clerical error, and that he can return to earth by entering the body of a corrupt (and about-to-be-murdered) banker--whose soul could use a transplant. Having inspired a sequel with Rita Hayworth and two remakes (the first starring Warren Beatty and the second Chris Rock), Alexander Hall's effervescent Here Comes Mr. Jordan is comic perfection.

SPECIAL EDITION FEATURES
• New 2K digital restoration, with uncompressed monaural soundtrack on the Blu-ray
• New conversation between critic Michael Sragow and independent filmmaker Michael Schlesinger
• Audio interview from 1991 in which actor Elizabeth Montgomery discusses her father, actor Robert Montgomery
• Lux Radio Theatre adaptation of Here Comes Mr. Jordan from 1942 starring Cary Grant, Claude Rains, Evelyn Keyes, and James Gleason
• Trailer
• PLUS: An essay by critic Farran Smith Nehme

1941 • 94 minutes • Black & White • Monaural • 1.33:1 aspect ratio

BLU-RAY EDITION
SRP $39.95
STREET 6/14/16

DVD EDITION
SRP $29.95
STREET 6/14/16

FANTASTIC PLANET
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Blu-ray & DVD Editions
Nothing else has ever looked or felt like director René Laloux's animated marvel Fantastic Planet, a politically minded and visually inventive work of science fiction. The film is set on a distant planet called Ygam, where enslaved humans (Oms) are the playthings of giant blue natives (Draags). After Terr, kept as a pet since infancy, escapes from his gigantic child captor, he is swept up by a band of radical fellow Oms who are resisting the Draags' oppression and violence. With its eerie, coolly surreal cutout animation by Roland Topor; brilliant psychedelic jazz score by Alain Goraguer; and wondrous creatures and landscapes, this Cannes-awarded 1973 counterculture classic is a perennially compelling statement against conformity and violence.

SPECIAL EDITION FEATURES
• New, restored 4K digital transfer, with uncompressed monaural soundtrack on the Blu-ray
• Alternate English-language soundtrack
• Les escargots (1966), an early short film by director René Laloux and illustrator Roland Topor
• Laloux sauvage, a 2009 documentary on Laloux
• Italiques: Roland Topor Special, a 1974 French television program on Topor's work
• Archival interviews
• Trailer
• New English subtitle translation
• PLUS: An essay by critic Michael Brooke

1973 • 72 minutes • Color • Monaural • In French with English subtitles • 1.66:1 aspect ratio

BLU-RAY EDITION
SRP $39.95
STREET 6/21/16

DVD EDITION
SRP $29.95
STREET 6/21/16

CLOUDS OF SILS MARIA
Blu-ray & DVD Editions
This multilayered, immensely entertaining drama from the great contemporary French director Olivier Assayas (Summer Hours) is a singular look at the intersection of high art and popular culture. The always extraordinary Juliette Binoche (Code Unknown) is stirring as Maria, a stage and screen icon who is being courted to star in a new production of the play that made her famous--only this time she must assume the role of the older woman. Kristen Stewart (Twilight) matches her punch for punch as her beleaguered assistant, called upon to provide support both professional and emotional for her mercurial boss. And Chloë Grace Moretz (Hugo) is Maria's arrogant new castmate, a starlet waiting in the wings. An amorphous, soul-searching tale, filled with ethereal images of its Swiss Alps setting, Clouds of Sils Maria brilliantly dramatizes one woman's reckoning with herself and the world.

DIRECTOR-APPROVED SPECIAL EDITION FEATURES
• New 2K digital master, with 5.1 surround DTS-HD Master Audio soundtrack on the Blu-ray
• New interviews with director Olivier Assayas and actors Juliette Binoche and Kristen Stewart
• Cloud Phenomena of Maloja, a silent 1924 documentary by Arnold Fanck that is seen in the film
• Trailers
• PLUS: An essay by critic Molly Haskell

2014 • 124 minutes • Color • 5.1 surround • In English, French, and German, with English subtitles • 2.39:1 aspect ratio

BLU-RAY EDITION
SRP $39.95
STREET 6/28/16

2-DVD EDITION
SRP $29.95
STREET 6/28/16

DR. STRANGELOVE, OR: HOW I LEARNED TO STOP WORRYING AND LOVE THE BOMB
Blu-ray & DVD Editions
Stanley Kubrick's painfully funny take on Cold War anxiety is without a doubt one of the fiercest satires of human folly ever to come out of Hollywood. The matchless shape-shifter Peter Sellers (The Pink Panther) plays three wildly different roles: Air Force Captain Lionel Mandrake, timidly trying to stop a nuclear attack on the USSR ordered by an unbalanced general (The Killing's Sterling Hayden); the ineffectual and perpetually dumbfounded President Merkin Muffley, who must deliver the very bad news to the Soviet premier; and the titular Strangelove himself, a wheelchair-bound presidential adviser with a Nazi past. Finding improbable hilarity in nearly every unimaginable scenario, Dr. Strangelove, or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb is a genuinely subversive masterpiece that officially announced Kubrick as an unparalleled stylist and pitch-black ironist.

SPECIAL EDITION FEATURES
• Restored 4K digital transfer, with uncompressed monaural soundtrack on the Blu-ray
• Alternate 5.1 surround soundtrack
• New interviews with Stanley Kubrick scholars Mick Broderick and Rodney Hill; archivist Richard Daniels; cinematographer and camera innovator Joe Dunton; camera operator Kelvin Pike; and David George, son of Peter George, on whose novel Red Alert the film is based
• Excerpts from a 1965 audio interview with Kubrick, conducted by Jeremy Bernstein
• Four short documentaries from 2000, about the making of the film, the sociopolitical climate of the period, the work of actor Peter Sellers, and the artistry of Kubrick
• Interviews from 1963 with Sellers and actor George C. Scott
• Excerpt from a 1980 interview with Sellers from NBC's Today show
• Trailer
• PLUS: An essay by scholar David Bromwich and a 1962 article by screenwriter Terry Southern on the making of the film

1964 • 95 minutes • Black & White • Monaural • 1.66:1 aspect ratio

BLU-RAY EDITION
SRP $39.95
STREET 6/28/16

2-DVD EDITION
SRP $29.95
STREET 6/28/16


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PostPosted: Thu Mar 31, 2016 6:07 pm 
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Just caught this, Fantastic Planet and Strangelove are autocop, especially cysed for Fantastic Planet

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PostPosted: Mon Apr 18, 2016 7:12 pm 
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Been holding off on buying Carnival for years in hope that they'd revisit it, getting A Touch of Zen is a nice surprise as well.


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PostPosted: Mon Apr 18, 2016 9:29 pm 
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apparently Dragon Inn is coming too. Both restorations are screening in NY this month courtesy of Janus and both are up on their site listed as blu rays. I thought the screenings were prompted by the Arrow release but I guess not.

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PostPosted: Tue Apr 26, 2016 6:21 pm 
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Yooooo

Criterion and TCM are doing a streaming channel together

https://www.criterion.com/current/posts ... filmstruck

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PostPosted: Tue Apr 26, 2016 8:16 pm 
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Damn. I wonder what the price is going to be?
Guess I should get off my ass and get Hulu and try to watch everything they haven't officially released before the switch. And by that I pretty much just mean all their samurai shit.


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PostPosted: Tue Apr 26, 2016 8:19 pm 
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idk but putting it under 29/mo already makes it cheaper than buying one of physical release per month, so the price point to make this too expensive would be pretty steep

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PostPosted: Tue May 17, 2016 8:19 pm 
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August titles, word to :icedit:

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PostPosted: Tue May 17, 2016 9:30 pm 
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did i miss dragon inn?

caught both dragon inn and touch of zen in screenings and ...wow both are excellent. would've definitely been bored by them as a young action movie fanatic but being older and having a better persective on cinema overall allowed me to consider them in a much wider perspective.

as kungfu movies they're wildly dated, very much in the early 60s style with simplistic choreography and trampolines. Come Drink With Me, made before both of those, actually has better fights probably due to Shaw talent on hand. although the direction of the action scenes (not the choreography but just how they're handled and placed in the story) is awesome.

but just as old school action adventure movies they are tremendously executed. you can spot the influence of big Hollywood epics and classic westerns very easily, clearly some japanese influence as well, all rolled into a uniquely wuxia template. the last hour of Touch Of Zen leans into Jodorowsky territory, of all things.

so yea worth a stream just for that imo, even if you don't buy them. Dragon Inn is probably the more accessible of the two, it moves faster and has more action.

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PostPosted: Thu Jun 16, 2016 4:46 pm 
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I sold my Dekalog set from Kino for $90 earlier in the year, pretty good timing.


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PostPosted: Tue Jun 28, 2016 6:32 pm 
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this is real :ohsh:

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PostPosted: Tue Jun 28, 2016 6:39 pm 
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fuck

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PostPosted: Tue Jul 05, 2016 3:30 pm 
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Sale started, copped a bunch- http://www.barnesandnoble.com/b/50-off- ... n/_/N-2dy8

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PostPosted: Wed Jul 06, 2016 8:37 pm 
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Blind bought Jellyfish Eyes and watched it. Probably the worst movie in the entire collection. It's either this or Salo.


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PostPosted: Fri Jul 08, 2016 6:53 pm 
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Tommy Bunz wrote:
Blind bought Jellyfish Eyes and watched it. Probably the worst movie in the entire collection.


lol

Did you even watch the trailer??


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PostPosted: Thu Aug 04, 2016 8:35 pm 
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So many great Criterion releases out there to absorb right now. I'm obsessed with The New World criterion. Already had the extended cut on blu ray, but the Criterion edition looks so much better and the special features are the shit, especially the docs that have interviews with the editors. Such a great flick.

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PostPosted: Mon Aug 15, 2016 6:32 pm 
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I TOOK MY SHIRT OFF IN THE OFFICE WHEN I SAW THIS

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SHOGUN ASSASSIN IS INCLUDED AS A BONUS FEATURE

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PostPosted: Mon Aug 15, 2016 7:18 pm 
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Yeah, it was pretty obviously hinted in the New Years drawing but cool to see it added. There's been so many solid LW&C releases already though (Animeigo put it out on bluray already, and Masters of Cinema put out a beautiful set as well), I'd still rather them release some of the rarer samurai films they've been sitting on for so damn long. That artwork is fucking fantastic though.

Just as excited about Punch-Drunk Love to be honest.


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PostPosted: Mon Aug 15, 2016 7:28 pm 
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true enough but this will likely have the best transfer to date and SA in one shot, I skipped the other sets pretty much waiting for something like this to materialize.

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PostPosted: Tue Aug 16, 2016 4:10 pm 
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Definitely grabbing Lone Wolf collection. Any of you guys seen A Touch of Zen? I was thinking about picking it up, but wondered how it was.


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PostPosted: Tue Aug 16, 2016 4:50 pm 
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Yea I loved both that one and Dragon Inn. As old school action/adventure epics they are awesome, and incredibly well put together. The fight choreography is very dated of course, these came out before all that got really exciting, but these aren't movies you watch for the fights anyway (although as a genre fan, seeing early attempts at wire work and more complex moves is pretty interesting).

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PostPosted: Tue Nov 01, 2016 2:59 pm 
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If you guys are going to pick up Lone Wolf and Cub, you can get it for cheap on the Barnes and Noble sale for $49.00

here is the link:

http://www.barnesandnoble.com/w/dvd-lone-wolf-cub/30229486?ean=0715515188517


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PostPosted: Tue Nov 01, 2016 3:09 pm 
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oh shit i did not know they were doing pre-orders in that sale too, thanks for the heads up!

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PostPosted: Tue Nov 01, 2016 3:30 pm 
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It's coming out during the sale, I'm waiting so I can double up with other coupons in store.
The Animeigo LW&C blu-ray set was only $20 for a long time. With coupons and the membership discount you can pick this up in a week for between $30 - $40 (depending on how thoroughly the cashier reads the fine print on the coupons).
Going to do that with the Del Toro collection too probably even though I already own all those movies on blu-ray.

Active online and In-Store B&N Coupons are in the first post of this thread http://forum.dvdtalk.com/dvd-bargains/5 ... t-2-a.html


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PostPosted: Tue Nov 01, 2016 4:31 pm 
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Word. I didn't know about all those other coupons. I could have saved some more bucks. oh well. I was just pumped to get it for $50. I have the Animego blu rays. They were on sale on Amazon one time for $15.


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