: Blu-ray Releases Sept 21st

2010-09-21, 05:16 PM
Not much of interest for me

American Beauty (Sapphire Edition)
Bored to Death: Season 1
Calvin Marshall
Human Target: The Complete First Season
Michael McDonald: This Christmas Live in Chicago
Modern Family: The Complete First Season
National Geographic: Collapse
Ride the Divide
Robin Hood
Samurai 7 - Box Set
Scenic National Parks: Glacier Banff and Jaspe
Scenic National Parks: Zion & Bryce
Spartacus: Blood and Sand
Stomp The Yard: Homecoming
The Experiment
The Secret in Their Eyes
The Secret of Moonacre
Tinker Bell and the Great Fairy Rescue
WWE 2010 - Summerslam - Los Angele
Xam'd: Lost Memories, Part 1

2010-09-21, 05:24 PM
What is the first movie?

2010-09-21, 06:19 PM
Amazon dot com

Written and directed by Jonathan Parker, (Untitled) is a successful satire of an art community. Throughout the story--of two brothers with polar-opposite artistic temperaments who lust after their Chelsea "gallerist," Madeleine Gray (Marley Shelton)--the art and artists who populate the New York art world in real life make sneak appearances to blur lines between the filmic fašade and reality. When experimental composer Adrian Jacobs (Adam Goldberg) visits Gray's posh apartment, among the silly art props are Takashi Murakami and Christopher Wool pieces. (Untitled) is a romantic comedy, but the more intelligent story lies in its pitch-perfect portrayal of the characters that comprise art commerce. Everyone--from catty gallerist Gray, to pretentious and phlegmatic blue-chip taxidermy artist Ray Barko (Vinnie Jones), to wealthy, trend-vulnerable art collector Porter Canby (Zak Orth)--plays their roles with an acuity that will make art world participants chuckle with recognition. While the bulk of the plot revolves around Adrian's trials and tribulations as he navigates this abstract culture, his brother, Josh (Eion Bailey), serves as Adrian's foil, an artist who longs for conceptual recognition but is cast off into the realm of hotel-art patronage. Scenes unfold at openings, and the drama happens during studio visits or fights between gallerists, or simply in the privacy of the artists' own homes. Those moments when Adrian and Josh struggle with creation reinforce the idea that ultimately, artists just want to make art. The art world in (Untitled) is accurately portrayed as an absurd game in which there are several definitions of victory and loss. It's up to the artists to invent their own versions of success. --Trinie Dalton

2010-09-22, 03:47 PM
^^^ james99, you should have replied '(Untitled)', it could have been like an Abbott and Costello routine. :D