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Buffy the Vampire Slayer - Season 7 [DVD] [1998]

Price: £14.97
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Buffy the Vampire Slayer - Season 7 [DVD] [1998] + Buffy the Vampire Slayer - Season 6 (New Packaging) [DVD] + Buffy the Vampire Slayer - Season 5 (New Packaging) [DVD]
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Product details

  • Actors: Sarah Michelle Gellar, Nicholas Brendon, Alyson Hannigan, Anthony Stewart Head, James Marsters
  • Writers: Joss Whedon
  • Producers: James A. Contner
  • Format: Box set, PAL
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles For The Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 1.78:1
  • Number of discs: 6
  • Classification: 15
  • Studio: Twentieth Century Fox
  • DVD Release Date: 18 Oct 2004
  • Run Time: 899 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (70 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00008W642
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 34,998 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)


Product Description

Contains all the episodes from Season 7:

  • Lessons
  • Beneath You
  • Same Time Same Place
  • Help
  • Selfless
  • Him
  • Conversations With Dead People
  • Sleeper
  • Never Leave Me
  • Bring On The Night
  • Showtime
  • Potential
  • The Killer In Me
  • First Date
  • Get It Done
  • Storyteller
  • Lies My Parents Told Me
  • Dirty Girls
  • Empty Places
  • Touched
  • End of Days
  • Chosen


The seventh and final series of Buffy the Vampire Slayer begins with a mystery: someone is murdering teenage girls all over the world and something is trying hard to drive Spike mad. Buffy is considerably more cheerful in these episodes than we have seen her during the previous year as she trains Dawn and gets a job as student counsellor at the newly rebuilt Sunnydale High. Willow is recovering from the magical addiction which almost led her to destroy the world, but all is not yet well with her, or with Anya, who has returned to being a Vengeance demon in "Same Time, Same Place" and "Selfless", and both women are haunted by their decisions.

Haunting of a different kind comes in the excellent "Conversations with Dead People" (one of the show's most terrifying episodes ever) where a mysterious song is making Spike kill again in spite of his soul and his chip. Giles turns up in "Bring on the Night" and Buffy has to fight one of the deadliest vampires of her career in "Showtime". In "Potential" Dawn faces a fundamental reassessment of her purpose in life.

Buffy was always a show about female empowerment, but it was also a show about how quite ordinary people can decide to make a difference alongside people who are special. And it was also a show about people making up for past errors and crimes. So, for example, we have the excellent episodes "Storyteller", in which the former geek/super villain Andrew sorts out his redemption while making a video diary about life with Buffy; and "Lies My Parents Told Me", in which we find out why a particular folk song sends Spike crazy. Redemption abounds as Faith returns to Sunnydale and the friends she once betrayed, and Willow finds herself turning into the man she flayed. Above all, this was always Buffy's show: Sarah Michelle Gellar does extraordinary work here both as Buffy and as her ultimate shadow, the First Evil, who takes her face to mock her. This is a fine ending to one of television's most remarkable shows. --Roz Kaveney

Customer Reviews

4.3 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

14 of 14 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on 4 Feb 2004
Format: DVD
Having been hopelessly addicted to Buffy since Season 1, and having religiously watched every episode in sequence (which to date has cost me a fortune in videos and yet which has been worth every penny), I absolutely couldn't wait for Season 7. Having viewed it, I can sympathise with those viewers who found it less gripping or appealing than Seasons 2 or 3. By Season 6, Buffy is no longer a teenager and with maturity has come self-doubt, depression and a bleak view of her future - this theme continues in the early episodes of Season 7. However, as the season progresses Buffy's view on her purpose in life becomes clear once more, and she emerges as a true leader - no longer the lone warrior, who fights alongside her friends but without ever really trusting them to take control - but a leader who has the presence and abilities to bring out the very best in those around her. This is particularly evident in the character of Willow. While Sarah Michelle Gellar does a great job as Buffy, Alyson Hannigan is a truly exceptional actress who knocks the socks off her fellow cast members - no mean feat among so many talented actors. There is one particular scene which illustrates this to perfection. After Xander is injured, Willow goes to comfort him in the hospital, at first by chatting lightheartedly about his condition. She then gradually comes to a full realisation of the seriousness of the situation and begins to break down.. until finally, when Xander can bear it no more,she chokes back the tears. Alyson's reactions here are pretty damn perfect and she was not the only one crying when I watched it! I can honestly say that for true Buffy fans, this little scene alone, which lasts no more than a couple of minutes, and which does not move the plot forward particularly, is comparable to the very best of Buffy ... and that is probably the best compliment I can pay!
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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By "drakkos" on 10 May 2004
Format: DVD
After the shockingly poor quality of most of season six, I was expecting season seven to be an equally huge disappointment. Season six had convinced me that the show should have died a graceful death at the end of season five, and I wasn't expecting to have my perception changed during its last season.
Season seven starts slowly, perhaps a little too slowly - but it builds to a fantastic and very satisfying climax. The progression from 'Sunnydale as normal' to the apocolyptic tenseness of the last few episodes is excellently paced for the most part. Really for the first time, we get to see the effect of the world-shattering importance of Buffy's work on the rest of the population. The stark emptiness of Sunnydale at the end is very effective, which contrasts sharply with the limited impact previous apocolypses have had on the 'ordinaries' of the town.
Seasons that followed the third have sometimes suffered from a lack of focus - in the first three seasons the High School was the center of the whole thing and the series concentrated on the high school experienced as viewed through the lense of supernatural phenomena. Other seasons have lacked this solid base of experience. Season seven deals with this by providing Buffy's house as a claustrophobic nexus - the hustle of the household acting as a counterpoint to the desolation of the town.
While the season has some weak moments - particularly relating to glaring plotholes and dangling storylines - it mostly serves as an excellent ending to Buffy's story on our screens. Episodes like 'Conversations with Dead People' and 'Storyteller' manage to transcend the plot and provide genuine insight into the characters involved.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By roger13 on 11 Nov 2009
Format: DVD
Buffy is not the sort of programming that would normally interest me. I like nice English girl-next-door types, so my intitial sight of Ms Gellar did not attract me.

However, surfing the TV channels one night I came across Buffy and lingered a while. I was hooked by the end of the episode.

I now own all seven series on DVD and I cannot wait for the (inevitable?) Bluray release. If I confess to watching all seven series five times it may give you some idea of the strength of my admiration for this production. And I am not easily pleased.

Ms Gellar is not just a pretty face. She can act big time. And the same goes for the entire cast. Yes, some of the characters are irritating in the extreme (I could have happily done without Jonathan...) but that's all part of the charm. The humour is razor sharp and the scriptwriting impeccable.

This isn't just a TV series, it's a gigantic milestone in TV and I have yet to see anything to equal it. The entire production team and cast should feel really proud of making something really special.

Anyway, I haven't time to sit here writing this. I'm overdue for another 'Buffython'.

PS: Hopelessly in love with 'Willow' by the way, and I'm far too old for that sort of thing......
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By S. J. Pinder on 18 July 2008
Format: DVD
we have had a fantastic ride through the years and now we come to a dramatic conclusion to the best television show ever created and it is on an epic scale!!!

Same Time,Same Place*-5/5-Willow returns!!!
H!M-3/5-fun and very silly.
Never Leave Me-5/5
Bring On The Night/Showtime*-5/5-on an epic scale,the Turok-Han is terrifying and a horrific creation.
The Killer In Me*-5/5-Willow turns into a killer!!!
First Date-5/5-loads of fun.
Get It Done-5/5-Buffy turns into a warrior.
Storyteller*-5/5-from Andrews perspective(yay).
Lies My Parents Told Me*-5/5-Fool for love for season 7.
Dirty Girls*-5/5-Faith makes a return...this time on the good side.
Empty Places-4/5-Calebs plans come to the fore.
End of Days-5/5-Angel makes a return.
CHOSEN**-5+/5-the big and epic end to the season which wraps everything up and leaves it open for more to come(read the season 8 comic books)or possibly a movie?!?it is an epic episode and it is classic.

its a drastic end to the show and it is a very strong and stable season to finish on with a great run of episodes...i love it as will you.

become a fan and buy all the seasons...NOW!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

and bring it back!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
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