Dear Viewer,If you enjoy movies filled with singing rabbits, exploding spaceships, or cheerleaders, you are holding the wrong DVD entirely. This movie is extremely alarming, an expression which here means a thrilling misadventure involving three ingenious orphans and a villainous actor named Count Olaf (Jim Carrey) who wants their enormous fortune . It includes a suspicious fire, delicious pasta, Jim Carrey, poorly behaved leeches, Billy Connolly, an incredibly deadly viper, Meryl Streep, and the voice of an imposter named Jude Law. The only things that could make such a spectacle more upsetting are special features, such as commentary by me or outtakes involving nervous laughter. I am bound to continue my research into the lives of the Baudelaire orphans, but you are free to seek lighter fare, like bleu cheese fondue.With all due respect.Lemony Snicket.Special Features:Brad Silberling and the real Lemony Snicket commentary.Building a bad actor - The process of creating Olaf Characters.Director Brad Silberling Commentary.Interactive Olaf - Costume and character test.Making the Baudelaire children miserable - Casting the children.Orphaned Scenes - Outtakes involving nervous laughter.
Two films by one of Britain's foremost documentary filmmakers, Kim Longinotto. DIVORCE is a hilarious, tragic, stirring, fly-on-the-wall look at several weeks in an Iranian divorce court. It provides a unique window into the intimate circumstances of Iranian women's lives; RUNAWAY is set in a refuge for girls in Tehran and follows the stories of five young runaway girls who arrive there, having fled their homes due to domestic discord. The film explores their experiences of male authority, their longing for freedom and respect, and their hopes for a more positive future. Awards for DIVORCE IRANIAN STYLE Winner - Viewpoint International Documentary Film Festival; Chicago International Film Festival Silver Higo Award; San Francisco International Film Festival Grand Prize for Best Documentary. Awards for RUNANWAY Winner - Philadelphia Festival of World Cinema; Osnabruck Film Festival Children's Rights Award; Zanzibar International Film Festival Silver Dhow Award.
She's Carol Danvers, Agent of SHIELD! Captain Marvel dons the black and silver of a SHIELD operative in this SDCC-exclusive Marvel Gallery PVC statue. Striking a graceful pose in her SHIELD uniform, Carol stands approximately 10-inches tall atop a logo base, and comes packaged in a full-color window box. The Marvel Gallery SHIELD Captain Marvel Statue - San Diego Comic-Con 2019 Exclusive is a limited edition of 4,000 pieces.Please note that this item is a San Diego Comic-Con Exclusive and we will try our best to secure stock, however due to limited availability we are unable to guarantee that all orders will be fulfilled.
UK Exclusive Limited Edition Steelbook. In resourceful orphan Hugo Cabret (Asa Butterfield, an Oliver Twist-like charmer), Martin Scorsese finds the perfect vessel for his silver-screen passion: this is a movie about movies (fittingly, the 3-D effects are spectacular). After his clockmaker father (Jude Law) perishes in a museum fire, Hugo goes to live with his Uncle Claude (Ray Winstone), a drunkard who maintains the clocks at a Paris train station. When Claude disappears, Hugo carries on his work and fends for himself by stealing food from area merchants. In his free time, he attempts to repair an automaton his father rescued from the museum, while trying to evade the station inspector (Sacha Baron Cohen), a World War I veteran with no sympathy for lawbreakers. When Georges (Ben Kingsley), a toymaker, catches Hugo stealing parts for his mechanical man, he recruits him as an assistant to repay his debt. If Georges is guarded, his open-hearted ward, Isabelle (Chloë Moretz), introduces Hugo to a kindly bookseller (Christopher Lee), who directs them to a motion-picture museum, where they meet film scholar René (Boardwalk Empire's Michael Stuhlbarg). In helping unlock the secret of the automaton, they learn about the roots of cinema, starting with the Lumière brothers, and give a forgotten movie pioneer his due, thus illustrating the importance of film preservation, a cause to which the director has dedicated his life. If Scorsese's adaptation of The Invention of Hugo Cabret isn't his most autobiographical work, it just may be his most personal.