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Films delivered to you

The arrival of the worldwide web has no doubt revolutionised how things work. Before, folks would go to their local DVD film rentals shop but now, more and more TV buffs and movie lovers are turning to film rental online services every day.

Unlike online film rentals, we post your movies to you, you send them back to us when you’re done then we’ll post another title from your list.

So, why have so many customers opted for film rentals online over local, bricks-and-mortar video shops?

A Low Monthly Set Fee

When you plump for DVD film rentals, you’ll pay a low, set fee every month. When you belong to a local video shop, you can never be sure how many movies you’ll rent in a month, not to mention forgetting to return one and pay a late charge. Your entertainment budget will constantly be in flux.

Save Money with Film Rental by Post

Unlike driving to the DVD shop to pick up or a return a movie, film rental services will cover the shipping costs for you, both ways. What’s more, you’ll save money on late fees, since you never have to pay them. Even better, especially for movie enthusiasts who watch gazillions of DVDs a month, the cost per film will be significantly lower than renting at the shop.

Save Time

Using a bricks-and-mortar film shops for your movie and TV series rentals requires no small expenditure of time. Not only do you have to drive (or fight) your way through traffic all the way to the shop, you then have to peruse through all the movies, title-by-title until you find the film you were looking for. Rent a film online, and you’ll only have to build your queue. Finding your desired title is a piece of cake, thanks to being able to type them into the website’s search engine. Add them to your list in seconds with a mere click of the mouse. They’ll then be posted to you asap.

A Wide Range of Titles at Your Fingertips

With access to over 90,000 different titles, you have a whole choice of genres at your fingertips – from children & family to comedy. the choice really is yours.

Expand Upon Your Movie and TV Viewing Choices

Online film rental services make it possible for you to enhance your overall entertainment experience in a convenient and fun way. You’ll be able to make recommendations, read a useful range of customer and critical reviews, rate movies and even receive recommendations based on your rating and genre preferences.

Rent films as part of our Free Trial offer from our extensive library of over 90,000 titles for free. Explore our rental library by browsing through the genres on the side and if you find something you would like to watch from our films library sign up today and we will rush them to you by post.

New Releases

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Featured critic review

The 9th Life of Louis Drax Review

The 9th Life of Louis Drax 2016 Reviewed by Adrijan Arsovski

The 9th Life of Louis Drax us a unique, poignant and touching film that keeps tight to its mystery long after the ending credits start to roll. Sure, the flick is uneven at places, even disjointed at some, but the sum of its parts trump whatever tonal inconsistencies The 9th Life of Louis Drax may have. On the other hand, the material that Alexandre Aja’s feature is based upon (a novel by Liz Jensen) is so weird in its own wake that it almost becomes impossible to adapt without selling one’s soul to the obscure. ... Read full review »

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Featured Member Review

Frankenstein: Day of the Beast Online DVD Rental

Frankenstein: Day of the Beast (2011) Reviewed by: NP

You rated this film: 5

Spoilers follow ...

This is a very interesting rearrangement of the Frankenstein story which manages to create something refreshingly new from the old myth. We begin with Felix (Frank Warpeha) bringing home his new wife, Safi (Ruth Terefe) to his isolated home in the middle of the woods, which he shares with his sister Agatha (Ticia Martyr) and blind father (Bruce Spielbauer). Secreted nearby, The Monster (Tim Krueger) seems set to learn English from French Safi’s English lessons – but things never get that far, and he isn’t much ... see more interested anyway. He is after only one thing, and everyone else he meets, he kills. He has a predilection for pulling out people’s intestines. Victor Frankenstein (Adam Stephenson) and his new wife Elizabeth (Michelle Shields) are being guarded by seven heavily armed men. Where and when this happens in regard to earlier events is not clear. The creature, whose creation is told briefly in flashback, is somewhere out in the surrounding woods. Restructuring the story into what is really a series of ‘boo!’ moments has its merits, with the creature hunting the men who are, in turn, hunting the creature. Pretty soon, these guards are fighting amongst themselves anyway, echoing the behaviour of Robert Walton’s crew in the novel. There’s a new development here: the Monster can regenerate himself. He literally cannot die. Vaguely resembling a bulkier, pulpier version of the fiend seen in Toho’s ‘Frankenstein Conquers the World (1965)’, he is something more than human. One scene, which is (I imagine) unintentionally enduring, is when its severed hand assumes a life of its own for a scene. The idea was never going to succeed visually on such a small budget! {SPOILER} “I opened the door to something unspeakable,” admits Frankenstein. He certainly suffers in this story, but is hard to sympathise with – The Monster too has not a modicum of pathos. That is saved for poor Elizabeth, with whom The Monster wishes to mate. In a series of twists at the end, it seems such a thing is possible. Shields is excellent throughout, emerging as the central character. I really enjoyed this. The locations are excellent – all long shadows, crispy snow and skeletal trees. What it might lack in polish is made up for in the respect shown for the story, and a cast and crew who invest in it a genuine sincerity. A genuinely fine independent adaption.

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