Wholesale Blu-ray movies on Poputrade

Blu-ray or Blu-ray Disc (BD) is a digital optical disc data storage format. It was designed to supersede the DVD format, in that it is capable of storing hours of video in high-definition (720p and 1080p) and ultra high-definition resolution (2160p). The main application of Blu-ray is as a medium for video material such as feature films and physical distribution of video games for the PlayStation 3, PlayStation 4, and Xbox One. The name “Blu-ray” refers to the blue laser (specifically, a violet laser) used to read the disc, which allows information to be stored at a greater density than is possible with the longer-wavelength red laser used for DVDs.

The Blu-ray format was developed by the Blu-ray Disc Association, a group representing makers of consumer electronics, computer hardware, and motion pictures. Sony unveiled the first Blu-ray disc prototypes in October 2000, and the first prototype player was released in April 2003 in Japan. Afterwards, it continued to be developed until its official release in June 2006. During the high definition optical disc format war, Blu-ray Disc competed with the HD DVD format. Toshiba, the main company that supported HD DVD, conceded in February 2008, releasing its own Blu-ray Disc player in late 2009. According to Media Research, high-definition software sales in the US were slower in the first two years than DVD software sales. Blu-ray faces competition from video on demand and the continued sale of DVDs. As of January 2016, 44% of U.S. broadband households had a Blu-ray player.

The plastic disc is 120 mm in diameter and 1.2 mm thick, the same size as DVDs and CDs. Conventional (pre-BD-XL) Blu-ray Disc discs contain 25 GB per layer, with dual layer discs (50 GB) being the industry standard for feature-length video discs. Triple-layer discs (100 GB) and quadruple layers (128 GB) are available for BD-XL re-writer drives.

High-definition video may be stored on Blu-ray discs with up to 2160p resolution (3840×2160 pixels), at up to 60 frames per second. DVD discs had been limited to a maximum resolution of 480p (NTSC, 720×480 pixels) or 576p (PAL, 720×576 pixels). Besides the hardware specifications, Blu-ray is associated with a set of multimedia formats.

Welcome to wholesale Blu-ray movies on Poputrade.com

Posted in TV Series | Tagged , | Leave a comment

Wholesale The Vampire Diaries eighth and final season 3DVD on Poputrade

Wholesale The Vampire Diaries eighth and final season 3DVD is set in the fictional town of Mystic Falls, Virginia, a town charged with supernatural history since its settlement of migrants from New England in the late 19th century. Although Damon is initially the villain and harbors a grudge against his brother for forcing him to become a vampire, he later reconciles with Stefan and falls in love with Elena, creating a love triangle among the three. Lily’s misguided choices caused her own demise and Rayna forced Stefan to go on the run and leave Caroline to make a new start with Alaric. Damon enlisted the help of the Armory, but the Armory’s deeper agenda endangered Bonnie’s life. To remedy the crisis, Damon and Enzo entered the Armory’s occult vault. The triangle of Stefan, Caroline and Alaric will team up with Bonnie in Wholesale The Vampire Diaries eighth and final season season eight to search for the two most important men in her life – even though Damon and Enzo may be long past saving.

Additional story lines revolve around the other inhabitants of the town, most notably Elena’s younger brother Jeremy Gilbert (Steven R. McQueen), her best friends Bonnie Bennett, (Kat Graham), and Caroline Forbes (Candice King), their mutual friends Tyler Lockwood (Michael Trevino), and Matt Donovan (Zach Roerig), and their history teacher, vampire hunter Alaric Saltzman (Matthew Davis). They guard the town mainly from vampires, although there are many more supernatural threats such as werewolves, witches, hybrids, ghosts and many more. The town’s politics are orchestrated by descendants of the original founding families, all comprising a “Founders’ Council.” The founding families of Mystic Falls includes the Salvatores, the Gilberts, the Fells, the Forbes, and the Lockwoods. Wholesale The Vampire Diaries eighth and final season sinks its teeth into Wholesale The Vampire Diaries eighth and final season with more high-stakes romance, adventure and drama than ever before. Last season Wholesale The Vampire Diaries eighth and final season, our heroes rebuilt their world without Elena, and Stefan (Paul Wesley) and Caroline (Candice King) began their much-anticipated yet complicated relationship. Meanwhile, Damon pursued a vendetta against his mother Lily (guest star Annie Wersching), who abandoned her sons to care for vampire-witches.

Both brothers protect Elena as they face various villains and threats to their town, including Katherine. The brothers’ history and the town’s mythology are revealed through flashbacks as Wholesale The Vampire Diaries eighth and final season goes on. It follows the life of Elena Gilbert (Nina Dobrev), a teenage girl who has just lost both parents in a car accident, as she falls in love with a 162-year-old vampire named Stefan Salvatore (Paul Wesley). Their relationship becomes increasingly complicated as Stefan’s mysterious older brother Damon Salvatore (Ian Somerhalder) returns, with a plan to bring back their past lover Katherine Pierce, a vampire who looks exactly like Elena.

Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Wholesale The Strain third season 3DVD

The first installment, Wholesale The Strain, was released in 2009. It was followed by 2010’s The Fall and 2011’s The Night Eternal. In 2006, del Toro pitched Wholesale The Strain as a television series, but negotiations broke down when the network president at Fox Broadcasting Company asked him to make it a comedy. An agent suggested expanding the concept as a novel series instead. Del Toro asked Chuck Hogan to co-write Wholesale The Strain, explaining: “I’ve written short stories in Spanish and English. I wanted to give Wholesale The Strain a procedural feel, where everything seems real.” Hogan agreed after reading a page and a half of del Toro’s 12-page project outline; the duo collaborated for the first year on a handshake, with no contract or publishing deal in place. I’ve written screenplays. But I’m not good at forensic novels. I’m not good at hazmat language and that CSI-style precision. When Stoker wrote Dracula, it was very modern, a CSI sort of novel.

Season 3 of Wholesale The Strain brings the series to its peak in mounting horror of the Strigoi parasite vampire invasion, with Quinlan, the Blade like hero, rising up to assist the battered team of dwindling survivors led by Setrakian, Eph and Fet. Eichhorst returns as the sinister and charismatic right hand man to the Master vampire, who is intent on wiping out humanity with his infectious worms. Eldridge, the rich business man and leader of Stone Heart, develops even further this season as a villain, and the ending episodes of this 10 episode season need to be seen for any fan of this series. While the characters don’t always make the wisest of choices, there’s more action, more compact story telling and more excitement in season 3 of Wholesale The Strain. Season 4 has been confirmed as the last in 2017.

After Wholesale The Strain third book’s publication, the authors talked with every cable network that had expressed interest. After the first book’s publication, studios and networks began making offers for Wholesale The Strain and television adaptation rights, but del Toro and Hogan declined, not wanting a screen version to influence the way they were writing the books. FX was deemed most suitable because they wanted to follow the books closely and liked the idea of Wholesale The Strain as a close-ended series consisting of three to five seasons. Before Wholesale The Strain order was announced, FX gave the writing team the go-ahead to script another ten episodes, which del Toro rewrote. FX president John Landgraf has stated that the series will consist of “39–65 episodes, no less, no more”, adding “What if a television show could be just the length that is optimal for that story? Del Toro stated that the first two novels can be covered by one season each, while The Night Eternal may be split into two or three seasons. The author is also open to creative detours that may develop as Wholesale The Strain goes on, possibly incorporating material cut from the books. Del Toro intends to direct as many episodes as his busy schedule allows.

Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Christmas promotion for all Western union customers

Christmas Day is coming. This is the best opportunity for us to make more money. We will provide the biggest promotion in return all Western Union customers. And hope our customers can earn more money before Christmas Day Holiday. Christmas promotion Detail: 1. All Western Union customers will have 10% discounts. 2. we will have a secret gift for our customers if the order amount over 1200USD. Our Christmas promotion is from Oct. 15th to Dec. 31th. All Western Union customers can participate in our Christmas promotion.

Waiting for your orders on Poputrade.com. Thanks.

Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Christmas Promotion 2012

Christmas Promotion 2012

“Happy Holidays” to everyone from Poputrade.com customers.
In order to thank for supporting from our loyal Western Union payment method customers, we will have “Buy ten, get one free” promotion for 2012 Christmas Holiday from October 15th to December 31th 2012.
The more products you buy the more benefit you can get at once, such as discount, substantial gifts and other surprises. For detail information, please go and see our website, or contact us.
Our Email is poputrade@gmail.com
Enjoy Christmas Promotion at Poputrade.com

Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Wholesale Sex & The City Deluxe Edition on Poputrade

Wholesale Sex & The City Season One
Now you can achieve multiple viewings of the best Sex on TV. Winner of Golden Globes for Best TV Series and Best Actress, Wholesale Sex & The City is based on Candace Bushnell’s provocative bestselling book. Sarah Jessica Parker stars as Carrie Bradshaw, a self-described “sexual anthropologist,” who writes “Sex and the City,” a newspaper column that chronicles the state of sexual affairs of Manhattanites in this “age of un-innocence.” Her “posse,” including nice girl Charlotte (Kristin Davis), hard-edged Miranda (Cynthia Nixon), and party girl Samantha (Kim Cattrall)–not to mention her own tumultuous love life–gives Carrie plenty of column fodder. Over the course of the first season’s 12 episodes, the most prominent dramatic arc concerns Carrie, who goes from turning the tables on “toxic bachelors” by having “sex like a man” to wanting to join the ranks of “the monogamists” with the elusive Mr. Big (Chris Noth). Meanwhile, Miranda, Cynthia, and Samantha have their own dating woes, few of which can be described on a family Web site. Seinfeld has nothing on Wholesale Sex & The City when it comes to shallow, self-absorbed characters or coining catch phrases. Episode 2, for example, introduces the term “modelizer”: a guy who is obsessed with and will only date models. Some may accuse this series of male bashing. But women, after years of enduring shows with “men behaving badly,” will relish the equal time. Some may blanch at the ladies’ graphic language and ribald humor, or dismiss some of the situations as unrealistic (Carrie doesn’t bat an eye when she discovers that an artist friend surreptitiously videotapes his sexual conquests). Still others will view Wholesale Sex & The City as documentary. Regardless of your view, this groundbreaking series will have you longing for more.

Wholesale Sex & The City Season Two
A smart and savvy (albeit highly stylized) look at the single lives of four thirtysomething Manhattan women, Sex and the City: Wholesale Sex & The City Complete Second Season builds on the foundation of its first season with plot arcs that are both hilarious and heartfelt, taking the show from breakout hit to true pop-culture phenomenon. Relationship epiphanies coexist happily alongside farcical plots and zingy one-liners, resulting in emotionally satisfying episodes that feature the sharp kind of character-defining dialogue that seems to have disappeared from the rest of TV long ago. When last we left the NYC gals, Carrie (Sarah Jessica Parker) had just broken up with a commitment-phobic Mr. Big (Chris Noth), but fans of Noth’s seductive-yet-distant rake didn’t have to wait long until he was back in the picture, as he and Carrie tried to make another go of it. Their relationship evolution, from reunion to second breakup, provides the core of the second season. The fittingly titled and keenly observed episode “Evolution” found Carrie trying to leave a few feminine belongings at Mr. Big’s apartment with little success, charting the challenges and limits of intimacy. And the season’s finale, “Wholesale Sex & The City,” was a melancholy goodbye for Carrie and Big that took its cue from The Way We Were. It wasn’t all angst, though: among other adventures, Charlotte (Kristin Davis) puzzles over whether one of her beaus was “gay-straight” or “straight-gay”; Miranda (Cynthia Nixon) tries to date a guy who insists on having sex only in places where they might get caught; and Samantha (the exquisite Kim Cattrall) copes with dates who range from, um, not big enough to far too big–with numerous stops in between. Through it all, the four actresses cohered into a solid ensemble that played on their complex relationships among themselves as well as with men; in two short years, Parker and company became one of the best TV casts in over a decade. And to top it all off, Wholesale Sex & The City second season offers 18 episodes, six more than the first. Sometimes size really can make a difference!

Wholesale Sex & The City Season Three
Wholesale Sex & The City third season was the charm for one of HBO’s gold standard series, which earned its first Emmy for Outstanding Comedy Series to go along with its Golden Globes for Best Comedy Series and Best Actress (Sarah Jessica Parker). The writing is as sharp as ever, with more trendy product placement than a Bret Easton Ellis novel and ribald banter that’s a cross between the Algonquin Round Table and the Friars Club. One of this season’s two principal story arcs concerned hapless-in-love Charlotte (Kristin Davis) and her pursuit of a husband; enter (if only…) Kyle McLachlan as the unfortunately impotent Trey. Meanwhile, sex columnist Carrie has a brief but memorable fling with a politician who’s golden, but not in the way she anticipated. She then sabotages her too-good-to-be-true relationship with furniture designer Aidan (John Corbett) by having an affair with Mr. Big (Chris Noth), who himself has gotten married.

“Do we need drama to make a relationship work?” Carrie muses at one point. Wholesale Sex & The City needs drama to make it work, and Parker and Cynthia Nixon (as career woman Miranda), this ensemble’s better half, give Wholesale Sex & The City its pulsating heart as they wrestle with commitment and, in the episode “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell,” sadder-but-wiser breakups. On the lighter side, the sexual dalliances of “rude and politically incorrect” Samantha (Kim Cattrall) provide great fodder for comedy. Like I Love Lucy, the series benefited from a brief change of scenery with a three-episode jaunt to Los Angeles, where Carrie and company encountered, among others, Matthew McConaughey, Vince Vaughn, Hugh Hefner, and Sarah Michelle Gellar. At its best, to quote one character, Sex and the City is “sharp, edgy, brutal at times, always a little juicy.” It may be “very New York,” but the sex and relationship issues it tackles are universal. For its devoted fans, the release of this 18-episode, three-disc set is, to quote Gellar’s clueless Hollywood junior development exec, “chick flick big.”

Wholesale Sex & The City Season Four
The fourth season of Wholesale Sex & The City is just as smart and sexy as ever, mixing caustic adult wit and sharply observed situation comedy on the mean streets of Manhattan, though this time the quartet of singleton city girls must endure even tougher combat in the unending war of love, sex, and shopping. Carrie (Sarah Jessica Parker) finally seems to have found her ideal life partner when she is reunited with handsome craftsman Aidan (John Corbett). But can their relationship survive trial by cohabitation? Meanwhile Charlotte (Kristin Davis) seems to have both her dream Park Avenue apartment and a solution to her marital problems with Trey (Kyle MacLachlan). But when the subject of babies comes up, everything starts to unravel for her, too. It’s not just Charlotte who has baby issues either: after what seems like an eternity of enforced sexual abstinence Miranda (Cynthia Nixon) is horrified to discover she’s pregnant. And as for the sultry Samantha (Kim Cattrall), she’s on a quest for monogamy, first with an exotic lesbian artist, then with a philandering businessman, with whom to her utter dismay she just might have fallen in love.

Wholesale Sex & The City Season Five
It was a short but sweet fifth season for Wholesale Sex & The City, as HBO’s resident comediennes found themselves affected by forces beyond their control–the pregnancies of both Sarah Jessica Parker (Carrie) and Cynthia Nixon (Miranda). A truncated shooting schedule to accommodate the actresses forced this season to be reduced to a mere eight episodes, and indeed, you can tell both actresses are expecting. (Carrie’s wardrobe became more outlandish and more concealing than usual.) Still, the actresses and creators forged ahead, creating a handful of episodes that if short in content were long on emotion and laughs. Whereas Wholesale Sex & The City fourth season found all four grappling with various relationships, Wholesale Sex & The City fifth season focused on the perils of being single, with a new intensity lacking in the previous sexcapades. Carrie and Miranda wrestled with their solitary lifestyles, albeit with new attachments–Miranda had new baby Brady and single motherhood, while Carrie found herself in the world of publishing as the author of a real-life book of her columns. Charlotte (Kristin Davis) wondered if she’d ever find another man, while Samantha (Kim Cattrall) finally got rid of the one that had been vexing her far too much, hotelier Richard (James Remar). If the season as a whole felt less than the sum of its parts, those parts were some of the best comedy in the show’s history, from Samantha’s anointment as the “Michiko Kakutani of vibrators” to Carrie’s stressful, one-degree-from-fiasco book launch party. (And fear not, Chris Noth’s Mr. Big does pop up now and again.) The season’s climactic episode, “I Love a Charade,” found all four at the straight wedding of a seemingly gay pal (Nathan Lane) and contemplating their future with a wry, bemused tone. It was one of Wholesale Sex & The City‘ best episodes ever, equally touching and funny, and grounded the show in an emotional maturity that announced that after all their wild travails, these women had truly grown up.

Wholesale Sex & The City Season Six, Part I
After a long wait–like the entire fifth season–Carrie Bradshaw (Sarah Jessica Parker) is dating again. Wholesale Sex & The City sixth season of the popular HBO show starts with Carrie and her sparkly new potential, Berger (Ron Livingston), trying to leave past relationships and hit it off. The results are mixed (up to Berger’s memorable exit), but the good news is Carrie is at it again, and a new love interest can be found in the member of a wedding party, an old high school flame (David Duchovny), or an über-famous painter (Mikhail Baryshnikov). As Carrie plays the field, her friends seem to be settling down, relatively speaking. Miranda (Cynthia Nixon) decides that her affair with TiVo cannot compete when Mr. Perfect (Blair Underwood, at his most charming) moves into her building. Charlotte’s (Kristin Davis) feelings for her “opposites attract” boyfriend (Evan Handler, perhaps fans’ most-loved boyfriend) deepen, but they still have a few things to iron out. Most surprising is Samantha’s (Kim Cattrall) hot relationship with waiter-actor-stud Smith Jerrod (Jason Lewis) taking on something resembling love, despite Samantha’s best intentions.

Before Wholesale Sex & The City sixth season started in the summer of 2003, a bombshell hit: it was announced that this would be the finale. Fans, just getting over the truncated fifth season (due to half the cast getting pregnant), were beside themselves. But it would be a long season, and these 12 episodes plant the seeds for the final 8 airing the following winter. These dozen episodes illustrate the maturity of the show: there’s not a bad one in the bunch, with things like old flames Mr. Big (Chris Noth), and Steve (David Eigenberg) popping in with deeper resiliency. And the show is still flat-out funny. Berger is the most intrinsically humorous of Carrie’s beaus (his introduction to Prada is a classic), Jarrod’s earnest streak on Samantha gets her flabbergasted in the giddiest ways, and Charlotte’s attempt to convert to Judaism is right in character. The touchstone episode is “A Woman’s Right to Shoes,” in which Carrie loses her prized and expensive Manolo Blahniks at a party. The comedy blends serious points of how we perceive singles, couples, and parents (and the gifts we lavish on the latter two). Carrie’s method of celebrating her singlehood is just another gem in this treasure of a series.
Wholesale Sex & The City Season Six, Part II
With these eight episodes, HBO’s grand sitcom concluded, leaving untold numbers of women–and many men–feeling deprived. The six-year series certainly did not outlast its welcome; Wholesale Sex & The City final season is some of the best TV had to offer in 2004. In many ways, the eight episodes served as a single finale, with all four characters approaching a kind of destiny and happiness, the theme of this last half-season (which aired weeks after the first half). Carrie (Sarah Jessica Parker) continues her romance with Russian artist (Mikhail Baryshnikov), a flippantly arrogant man who’s been around the block, but able to supply Carrie’s needed desire for magic. Miranda (Cynthia Nixon) has settled down with Steve (David Eigenberg), but there is more that will change with her, including her address. Charlotte (Kristin Davis) continues to make baby plans now that the husband slot is filled quite nicely (Evan Handler). Samantha (Kim Cattrall) brings a good sense of drama to Wholesale Sex & The City with a breast-cancer scare.

Going down the final stretch–and Samantha’s cancer–gives Wholesale Sex & The City a more serious tone, but there’s always a jab to tickle the funny bone: Miranda’s awkwardness with happiness, Charlotte’s latest passion, Carrie typing someplace new, and Samantha getting into Paris Hilton territory. Like any series winding down, there is a wedding, a baby, old faces popping up, and some star-ladened new ones (like creative consultant Julia Sweeney as a nun). In the final two-part episode, “An American in Paris,” Carrie faces her romantic destiny, but also solidifies herself as a fashion icon, an Audrey Hepburn for 21st-century television. In the penultimate episode, she asks her friends an emotional question: “What if I never met you?” Certainly fans can ask of themselves the same question and reminisce how much better TV became since they first tuned in these four women of the City.

For the last of Wholesale Sex & The City DVD sets, the folks behind SATC give their fans a few more DVD extras. As we find out in the near-hourlong 2004 U.S. Comedy Arts Festival Seminar (with executive producer Michael Patrick King, Sarah Jessica Parker, and the writing team), the alternate endings seen here were false leads to throw off the press. Thank goodness–what fan would want one of these endings? More enjoyable is the 11 minutes of deleted scenes from the run of Wholesale Sex & The City. King’s expert touches on the commentary are fun to listen to, if a lovefest. And speaking of love, the two farewell tributes are filled with reminiscences and favorite clips, all done with a beautiful fondness for Wholesale Sex & The City.

Click here to Wholesale Sex & The City Deluxe Edition on Poputrade.

Posted in TV Series | Tagged | Leave a comment

Wholesale The Big Bang Theory on poputrade

Wholesale The Big Bang Theory is an American sitcom created by Chuck Lorre and Bill Prady, both of whom serve as executive producers on the show, along with Steven Molaro. All three also serve as head writers. Wholesale The Big Bang Theory premiered on CBS on September 24, 2007.

Wholesale The Big Bang Theory is centered on five characters: roommates Leonard Hofstadter and Sheldon Cooper, two physicists who work at the California Institute of Technology (Caltech); Penny, a blonde waitress and aspiring actress who lives across the hall; and Leonard and Sheldon’s equally geeky and socially awkward friends and co-workers aerospace engineer Howard Wolowitz and astrophysicist Rajesh Koothrappali. The geekiness and intellect of the four guys is contrasted for comic effect with Penny’s social skills and common sense. Three other supporting characters have also been promoted to starring roles: Leslie Winkle, a physicist colleague at Caltech and, at different times, a lover of both Leonard and Howard who left Wholesale The Big Bang Theory after season 3; Bernadette Rostenkowski, Howard’s fiancée, who is a microbiologist and former part-time waitress alongside Penny; and Amy Farrah Fowler, a neurobiologist who joins the group after being matched to Sheldon on a dating website.

Wholesale The Big Bang Theory is produced by Warner Bros. Television and Chuck Lorre Productions. In August 2009, the sitcom won the best comedy series TCA award and Jim Parsons (Sheldon) won the award for individual achievement in comedy. In 2010, Wholesale The Big Bang Theory won the People’s Choice Award for Favorite Comedy, while Parsons won a Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Lead Actor in a Comedy Series. On January 16, 2011, Parsons was awarded a Golden Globe for Best Performance by an Actor in a Television Series – Comedy or Musical, an award that was presented by co-star Kaley Cuoco (Penny). On September 18, 2011, Parsons was again awarded an Emmy for Best Actor in a Comedy Series.

Click here to Wholesale The Big Bang Theory on poputrade.

Posted in TV Series | Tagged | Leave a comment

Wholesale Daria Animated Series on Poputrade

In the era when MTV still gave a crap about not pandering to the lowest common denominator with its programming, there was “Daria Animated Series“.

The irony is, “Daria Animated Series” was spun off from the ridiculous, but admittedly amusing, “Beavis and Butthead” series. Where Daria Animated Series gleefully wallowed in the stupid and moronic, “Daria Animated Series” went in the opposite direction. Using her sarcasm, commentary, and general cynicism, Daria Animated Series showed that one could be intelligent and blunt but still be entertaining. In its way, Daria Animated Series dealt with the usual crap of being a teen without being preachy, moralistic, or boring. And it assumed that the audience was smart. Which MTV obviously no longer does.

Admittedly, I am not in the demographic for Daria Animated Series (30s), but a smart show is a smart show, and I have waited for this series for ages. It is long past time Daria Animated Series is finally being released. Maybe it will make some remember when MTV was relevant, socially aware, and treated young people like thinking beings and not Barbie and Ken dolls for reality TV crap. I think – if one like smart shows with an edge – one would love “Daria Animated Series“, regardless of age. (Ironically, I think the character of Daria Animated Series, if she existed naturally, would have plenty to say about the state of the channel today that she originated from. And none of it good! LOL!)

On the downside, I am 99.999% sure there will be music deletions and substitutions, the dreaded “rights issues”. While I do wish that would be left intact, I guess I could see where it would be cost prohibitive, and Daria Animated Series is too good to sit in a vault because of it. Which is why I still give Daria Animated Series DVD set five stars regardless of that issue. So, I will live with the music changes. But complain. Daria Animated Series would be pleased!

In short, if you like animation, wit, fun, intelligence, and snark (of which there is plenty!), let “Daria Animated Series” entertain you! You’ll feel smarter for it.

Edited to add, as I have answered another review via the comment link, and it may not be readily seen: Daria Animated Series the Musical episode *is* included on this DVD set, making it, as advertised, the “complete” series! Its production number was 301; however, MTV used “Through A Lens Darkly” as the Season 3 premiere years ago, and Daria Animated Series DVD order is the same way. Daria Animated Series The Musical is episode #7 in Season 3, as it was when it originally aired. And it is the one episode retaining its original end music over the alter egos/credits.

Click here to Wholesale Daria Animated Series on Poputrade.

Posted in TV Series | Tagged | Leave a comment

Wholesale Curb Your Enthusiasm Seventh Season on Poputrade

Update: The last episode showed a Seinfeld episode within a larry david CYE episode. It was really wonderful. If you are a Seinfeld fan, you must see the last episode of Curb Your Enthusiasm Seventh Season even if you do not like this show. I am a fan of both so was in heaven!

Curb Your Enthusiasm Seventh Season Original Review:

I just watched Larry David do a send up of Michael Richards’ infamous “N” word rant to a heckler on Curb Your Enthusiasm Seventh Season. David uses the real Richards (Kramer) with the black comedian who lives with him on Curb Your Enthusiasm Seventh Season. This is typical of Larry David, who considers nothing too sensitive for comedic exploration. This is one big reason why I love Curb Your Enthusiasm Seventh Season. Larry David has to be the most Politically Incorrect Person in America and I love him for it!

There are just so many funny things Curb Your Enthusiasm Seventh Season that any reviewer could write a small book about the joys of Curb Your Enthusiasm Seventh Season. We open with his girlfriend having breast cancer and Larry’s wanting to end the relationship. Somehow he manages to find a therapist who ends up blaming him for the cancer! (As a cancer patient, I found this whole cancer episode very funny.) We revisit his mother’s death via her tombstone and Larry even manages to get the tombstone cutter mad at him. He becomes persona non grata at his country club after killing another member by making him mad and the guy had high blood pressure (which explodes), all over the inanity of playing through, or not, in golf. He wears women’s underwear as an alibi for Suzie’s husband when she finds panties in his glove compartment. He and Richard Lewis seriously come unhinged together again–Lewis and David have a friendship which thrives on maximum antagonism and misunderstanding. Then there is the biggest thing going on in Curb Your Enthusiasm Seventh Season: Larry decides to put on a Seinfeld reunion. He does so as only Larry could where you see the reunion coming together behind the scenes. You are not left out of anything in the entire process. The major thing you discover doing this is how much of Seinfeld was Larry–tons. When George (Jason Alexander) and Larry come together, it is clear that George WAS Larry. They are mirrors of one another, willing to obsess and argue over any minutiae.

This may be the best season yet of Curb Your Enthusiasm Seventh Season. I hope Larry David keeps doing it. It is a breath of fresh air among the comedic mediocrity that is the usual tv fare.

Click here to Wholesale Curb Your Enthusiasm Seventh Season on Poputrade

Posted in TV Series | Tagged | Leave a comment

Wholesale Dark Skies The Declassified Complete Series on Poputrade

Even the intro music (from Shout Factory) shouts out loud and clear: “This is not the X-Files!” There’s nothing subtle, dreamy or humorous about Dark Skies The Declassified Complete Series. It comes on strong and stays strong throughout each episode; so while I can’t point to any one episode and say “That’s my favorite!” or “That’s the best!” neither can I point to a single episode and say “That’s the Worst!” – because the term “worst” simply has no application here.

The strength of Dark Skies The Declassified Complete Series, however, does not lie in the writing but in the production itself. Not that the writing is in any sense bad (and by “writing” I mean the story itself, not just the dialog); only that it couldn’t carry Dark Skies The Declassified Complete Series without first rate execution (contrast this with several X-Files episodes wherein it was the writing – particularly Chris Carter’s – that almost single-handedly carried the show). Dark Skies The Declassified Complete Series is without doubt the most action-oriented of any sci-fi show I’ve ever watched – with the possible exception of “Threshold.” To be perfectly honest, there’s nothing original about the primary concept: an alien entity infesting human subjects. In fact, you’d be hard-pressed to find a sci-fi series from the 1990’s that didn’t have alien entities infesting human subjects. Nor is it unique to have, as a secondary concept, these alien entities infesting prominent people with a given society – that, too, is de rigueur for 90’s style sci-fi. The special and truly unique twist Dark Skies The Declassified Complete Series introduces is having real historical figures as characters. And therein, for me, lies the seeds of destruction.

I, for one, found the introduction of historical figures to be by far the least appealing part of the show. Not from any sense of decorum (i.e., that it’s in poor taste to fictionalize real people); but simply because real historical figures must necessarily end up being what’s called “wooden” characters. You can’t flesh them out or have them advance the plot because you’re severely limited in what you can have them say or do – you have no choice but to portray them exactly as they were. So while it’s interesting to throw in a Jim Morrison or a Dorothy Kilgallen or a Carl Sagan, it detracts as much as it adds to the series. And these “seeds of destruction” I alluded to take the form, not of alien pods ready to open but of a multitude of characters who simply weigh Dark Skies The Declassified Complete Series down – because you can only get so much mileage out of real people without fudging the details of their lives. Besides, strictly in terms of Dark Skies The Declassified Complete Series, they are so redundant.

If the strength of Dark Skies The Declassified Complete Series is its production, the heart and soul of that production is the characters, and the actors who portray them. Eric Close’s John Loengard is as fascinating as any hero of any show – sci-fi or otherwise – that you’ll ever see; his intensity rivals Peter Weller’s in “Odyssey 5.” He reveals his soul entirely through his actions, which is an enormous achievement because, by the time the show’s over, you really truly do come to know him (i.e., to see him as something more than a piece of cardboard flapping about the set). Megan Ward’s Kim Sayers, while far more introspective, likewise reveals enough of her soul to make the radical plot shift near the end seem realistic. Then there’s J.T. Walsh’s absolutely sublime Frank Bach, the ultimate bad guy/good guy. Without the interplay primarily between Loengard and Bach, there would be no show. And since Kim Sayers goes over to the dark side, making the introduction of a female counter force necessary, Jeri Lynn Ryan’s Juliet is perfect in every way.

Dark Skies The Declassified Complete Series, to me, sank solely from the weight of its cast of totally unnecessary characters – the historicals. Even in real life, historical figures start to wear thin very quickly.

Click here to Wholesale Dark Skies The Declassified Complete Series on Poputrade.

Posted in TV Series | Tagged | Leave a comment