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S.W.A.T./Stealth/Vantage Point (Triple Pack)
Sony Pictures Home Entertainment
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# discs: 3    Region: 2 Duration: 328 min. (5h 28m)
Blu-ray date: 27/10/2008 Movie year: 01/0
(Suitable for 12 years and over )
Amazon Sales Rank: 265877 User Rating: ?
Genres:   Action & Adventure | Crime, Thrillers & Mystery | Drama

EAN: 5050629942675 Go to Amazon.co.uk
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Audio*: French (Any);


Subtitles*: Arabic;

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Amazon £ 36,62 £ 37,40 £ 1,91 £ 39,31
   + £ 2,51 2
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Amazon Marketplace (Used) £ 71,79 £ 73,32 £ 1,45 £ 74,77

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Product Description


This special Blu-ray triple pack includes the films S.W.A.T., Stealth and Vantage Point.

S.W.A.T.
Theyre the best of the best, the elite of law enforcement. And theyve been recruited for their most dangerous mission ever. From the Producers of The Fast and the Furious and xXx, this explosive action thriller stars Academy Award nominee Samuel L. Jackson (1995, Best Actor in a Supporting Role, Pulp Fiction), Colin Farrell (Phone Booth, Minority Report), Michelle Rodriguez (Blue Crush, The Fast and the Furious), and LL Cool J (Charlies Angels, Deep Blue Sea). Harrelson (Jackson) is assigned to recruit and train five top-notch cops for a new Special Weapons and Tactics unit (S.W.A.T.). After weeks of demanding physical training the new S.W.A.T. team is quickly thrown into action after the notorious drug lord Alex Montel (Oliver Martinez), audaciously offers a $100 million bounty to anyone who can free him from police custody. But as they escort the kingpin out of Los Angeles and into the hands of the Feds, their mission is compromised by a ruthless, heavily armed band of mercenaries.

Stealth
This high-action flight movie centres on a team of three sexy stealth bomber pilots who are forced to fly with EDI (Extreme Deep Invader), a computer-manned prototype plane that specialises in extra-precision bombing. The brainchild of a Bill Gates-esque wunderkind (Richard Roxburgh), EDI has the ability to learn at a fantastic rate, talks like HAL from 2001 A Space Odyssey, and likes to listen to hard rock before going into combat. Before long, a freak accident causes it to question authority and launch an attack on Russia. W.D. Richters script probes big issues involving man, machine, and the nuclear fate of the free world (Read: Dr. Strangelove meets The Terminator). But this is also an action thrill ride from Rob Cohen the man responsible for The Fats and the Furious and XXX replet

Amazon.co.uk Review

S.W.A.T.
Samuel L Jackson and Colin Farrell swagger through S.W.A.T., a guns-and-big-trucks macho extravaganza based on the 1970s TV show of the same name, in which police teams are brought in to take care of extremely dangerous situations. Jackson plays a sergeant brought out of retirement to form a new squad, which includes rebellious Farrell and tough babe Michelle Rodriguez.
After a lot of training and head-butting with a smarmy police captain, the squad gets assigned to transfer the head of a European crime cartel (Olivier Martinez) whos declared on television that hell give $100 million to anyone who gets him out. Every scumbag in Los Angeles descends to claim the money, turning a routine transfer into a bullet-filled gauntlet. Despite some gaps in logic and a generic flavour, S.W.A.T. will satisfy most action-movie junkies. --Bret Fetzer
Stealth
Featuring the best special effects that money can buy and a screenplay that any six-year-old could follow, Stealth is a pure action thriller that starts fast and never slows down.

Moving up from The Fast and the Furious and xXx, director Rob Cohen proves himself as a master of popcorn entertainment for teenagers, turning this derivative military sci-fi action thriller into a dazzling showcase for impressive aerial action sequences, featuring digital effects and highly detailed model work (by James Camerons Digital Domain effects company, among others) that are so realistic you could swear the movies high-tech aircraft are absolutely real. The plot serves the effects (it should be the other way around), and its a cheesy hybrid of Top Gun, The Right Stuff, Firefox and Behind Enemy Lines, in which a close-knit trio of Naval Air Force aces (Josh Lucas, Jessica Biel, and Jamie Foxx) pilot state-of-the-art "Talon" fighter-bombers, ready to scramble on orders from their not-entirely trustworthy commander (Sam Shepard). Theyre teamed up with an ultra-high-tech UCAV (Unmanned Combat Aerial Vehicle) nicknamed "EDI," an artificially intelligent fighter drone thats as erratically dangerous (after its circuitry is damaged by lightning) as it is deadly effective.

With a standard third-act rescue mission amidst the threat of global warfare, Stealth is brainless entertainment from start to finish, but the aerial action and epic-scale pyrotechnics ensure that its never, ever boring. Cohen may be guilty of dumbing down his recycled plots for mass appeal, but theres no denying his skills as an action auteur. Move over, Michael Bay, youve got serious competition. --Jeff Shannon
Vantage Point
Vantage Point, which aspires to be a cunningly twisted thriller, comes equipped with plenty of hurtling action, handheld camerawork, what-was-that? editing, and a plot that has multiple, contradictory agendas writhing like a nest of snakes. Its all set within a few blocks of a town square in Spain where a U.S. President is targeted for assassination. Although the movie lasts 90 minutes, the events it depicts are mostly over within fifteen minutes or so--but seen, rewound, and reseen from half a dozen different (you guessed it) vantage points. The first line in the credits reads "Original Film," apparently the name of the production company. "Gimmick Movie" might be more accurate. The opening reel, effectively jolting, affords an initial overview of the events through the eyes, lenses, monitors, and duelling sensibilities of a TV news producer (Sigourney Weaver), her activist-minded reporter (Zoe Saldana) and crew. Everybody’s in Salamanca for the start of an international conference to reaffirm Arab-Western commitment to the fight against terrorism. Terrorism, of course, sees this as an ideal moment to break out. As gunshots and explosions reduce everything to chaos, the clock is reset to zero and we proceed to revisit the scene as experienced by several Secret Service agents (namely Dennis Quaid and Matthew Fox), an American tourist with camcorder (Forest Whitaker), sundry locals--including three who may be caught up in a love triangle or a conspiracy or both--and even the President himself (William Hurt).

For a while, this is mildly diverting: that guy, or that gesture, so sinister when glimpsed across the plaza in one run-through, now appears harmless in closeup--or vice versa. But theres no real ambiguity (so stop with the careless comparisons to Kurosawas Rashomon)--this is a shell game in which the peas arent worth tracking. Despite decent actors, the characters might as well be holograms (although poor Forest Whitaker is saddled with "motivation" of surpassing sappiness), and the casting telegraphs several twists: one redoubtable good guy practically gives a wink-wink, nudge-nudge that hes really bad, etc. The movie declines to specify which nutjob philosophy the terrorists espouse, and their numbers are multi-ethnic. Theres also a laborious suggestion that they have bloodthirsty, reactionary counterparts among the Presidents inner circle, which perhaps qualifies as redeeming socio-political comment and prompts a meaningless declaration of deep meaning from the Prez. The whole megilleh finally comes down to an extended car chase through impassably claustrophobic streets that would mark a lurch into unintentional self-parody--if only that point hadnt been passed a couple of rewinds earlier. --Richard T. Jameson

From Amazon.co.uk

S.W.A.T.
Samuel L Jackson and Colin Farrell swagger through S.W.A.T., a guns-and-big-trucks macho extravaganza based on the 1970s TV show of the same name, in which police teams are brought in to take care of extremely dangerous situations. Jackson plays a sergeant brought out of retirement to form a new squad, which includes rebellious Farrell and tough babe Michelle Rodriguez.
After a lot of training and head-butting with a smarmy police captain, the squad gets assigned to transfer the head of a European crime cartel (Olivier Martinez) whos declared on television that hell give $100 million to anyone who gets him out. Every scumbag in Los Angeles descends to claim the money, turning a routine transfer into a bullet-filled gauntlet. Despite some gaps in logic and a generic flavour, S.W.A.T. will satisfy most action-movie junkies. --Bret Fetzer
Stealth
Featuring the best special effects that money can buy and a screenplay that any six-year-old could follow, Stealth is a pure action thriller that starts fast and never slows down.

Moving up from The Fast and the Furious and xXx, director Rob Cohen proves himself as a master of popcorn entertainment for teenagers, turning this derivative military sci-fi action thriller into a dazzling showcase for impressive aerial action sequences, featuring digital effects and highly detailed model work (by James Camerons Digital Domain effects company, among others) that are so realistic you could swear the movies high-tech aircraft are absolutely real. The plot serves the effects (it should be the other way around), and its a cheesy hybrid of Top Gun, The Right Stuff, Firefox and Behind Enemy Lines, in which a close-knit trio of Naval Air Force aces (Josh Lucas, Jessica Biel, and Jamie Foxx) pilot state-of-the-art "Talon" fighter-bombers, ready to scramble on orders from their not-entirely trustworthy commander (Sam Shepard). Theyre teamed up with an ultra-high-tech UCAV (Unmanned Combat Aerial Vehicle) nicknamed "EDI," an artificially intelligent fighter drone thats as erratically dangerous (after its circuitry is damaged by lightning) as it is deadly effective.

With a standard third-act rescue mission amidst the threat of global warfare, Stealth is brainless entertainment from start to finish, but the aerial action and epic-scale pyrotechnics ensure that its never, ever boring. Cohen may be guilty of dumbing down his recycled plots for mass appeal, but theres no denying his skills as an action auteur. Move over, Michael Bay, youve got serious competition. --Jeff Shannon
Vantage Point
Vantage Point, which aspires to be a cunningly twisted thriller, comes equipped with plenty of hurtling action, handheld camerawork, what-was-that? editing, and a plot that has multiple, contradictory agendas writhing like a nest of snakes. Its all set within a few blocks of a town square in Spain where a U.S. President is targeted for assassination. Although the movie lasts 90 minutes, the events it depicts are mostly over within fifteen minutes or so--but seen, rewound, and reseen from half a dozen different (you guessed it) vantage points. The first line in the credits reads "Original Film," apparently the name of the production company. "Gimmick Movie" might be more accurate. The opening reel, effectively jolting, affords an initial overview of the events through the eyes, lenses, monitors, and duelling sensibilities of a TV news producer (Sigourney Weaver), her activist-minded reporter (Zoe Saldana) and crew. Everybody’s in Salamanca for the start of an international conference to reaffirm Arab-Western commitment to the fight against terrorism. Terrorism, of course, sees this as an ideal moment to break out. As gunshots and explosions reduce everything to chaos, the clock is reset to zero and we proceed to revisit the scene as experienced by several Secret Service agents (namely Dennis Quaid and Matthew Fox), an American tourist with camcorder (Forest Whitaker), sundry locals--including three who may be caught up in a love triangle or a conspiracy or both--and even the President himself (William Hurt).

For a while, this is mildly diverting: that guy, or that gesture, so sinister when glimpsed across the plaza in one run-through, now appears harmless in closeup--or vice versa. But theres no real ambiguity (so stop with the careless comparisons to Kurosawas Rashomon)--this is a shell game in which the peas arent worth tracking. Despite decent actors, the characters might as well be holograms (although poor Forest Whitaker is saddled with "motivation" of surpassing sappiness), and the casting telegraphs several twists: one redoubtable good guy practically gives a wink-wink, nudge-nudge that hes really bad, etc. The movie declines to specify which nutjob philosophy the terrorists espouse, and their numbers are multi-ethnic. Theres also a laborious suggestion that they have bloodthirsty, reactionary counterparts among the Presidents inner circle, which perhaps qualifies as redeeming socio-political comment and prompts a meaningless declaration of deep meaning from the Prez. The whole megilleh finally comes down to an extended car chase through impassably claustrophobic streets that would mark a lurch into unintentional self-parody--if only that point hadnt been passed a couple of rewinds earlier. --Richard T. Jameson


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