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  • Love Actually - 10th Anniversary Edition  [Blu-ray] [Region Free]
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Love Actually - 10th Anniversary Edition [Blu-ray] [Region Free]

Price: £15.67 & FREE Delivery in the UK. Details
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£15.67 & FREE Delivery in the UK. Details Only 2 left in stock. Sold by skyvo-direct and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

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Love Actually - 10th Anniversary Edition  [Blu-ray] [Region Free] + Notting Hill [Blu-ray] + Four Weddings and a Funeral [Blu-ray] [1994]
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Product details

  • Actors: Colin Firth, Hugh Grant, Liam Neeson, Emma Thompson, Keira Knightley
  • Directors: Richard Curtis
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles For The Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: All Regions (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 2.35:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: PG
  • Studio: Universal Pictures UK
  • DVD Release Date: 18 Nov. 2013
  • Run Time: 129 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (461 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00FOQQ8A6
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 44,707 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)


Product Description

Ten years after its triumphant release, the smash hit movie from the makers of Notting Hill and Four Weddings and A Funeral continues to spread joy all around, warming people's hearts, getting better, richer and funnier every time you see it. With its fantastic all-star cast, and an outstanding soundtrack, it really is the ultimate romantic comedy to enjoy again and again. The hilarious Love Actually explored the ups and downs of relationships in the weeks building up to Christmas. Boyfriends and girlfriends, husbands and wives, fathers and sons and rockstars and managers all combine to make Love Actually not just one story but ten very different ones. Because if you look hard enough you will find love actually is all around.

Special features: 16 page booklet with forward from Richard Curtis, Behind the Scenes Photographs, Interviews and Quiz. Audio Commentary with Richard Curtis, Hugh Grant, Bill Nighy and Thomas Sangster; Deleted Scenes With Introductions by Richard Curtis; Music Highlights; Christmas Is All Around Music Video; The Storytellers.


With no fewer than eight couples vying for our attention, Love Actually is like the London Marathon of romantic comedies, and everybody wins. Having mastered the genre as the writer of Four Weddings and a Funeral, Notting Hill, and Bridget Jones's Diary, it appears that first-time director Richard Curtis is just like his screenplays: he just wants to be loved, and he'll go to absurdly appealing lengths to win our affection. With Love Actually, Curtis orchestrates a minor miracle of romantic choreography, guiding a brilliant cast of stars and newcomers as they careen toward love and holiday cheer in London, among them the Prime Minister (Hugh Grant) who's smitten with his caterer (Martine McCutcheon); a widower (Liam Neeson) whose young son nurses the ultimate schoolboy crush; a writer (Colin Firth) who falls for his Portuguese housekeeper; a devoted wife and mother (Emma Thompson) coping with her potentially unfaithful husband (Alan Rickman); and a lovelorn American (Laura Linney) who's desperately attracted to a colleague. There's more--too much more--as Curtis wraps his Christmas gift with enough happy endings to sweeten a dozen other movies. That he pulls it off so entertainingly is undeniably impressive; that he does it so shamelessly suggests that his writing fares better with other, less ingratiating directors. --Jeff Shannon --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

Customer Reviews

4.2 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

11 of 12 people found the following review helpful By amantedofado on 26 Sept. 2012
Format: DVD
I'm fed up with the number of reviewers here and elsewhere who have dismissed this wonderful film on the grounds that it's too sweet, that the stories are saccharin, and so on. Does nobody get it? The sweet sections are fantasies. Colin the 'love god' goes to Milwaukee in search of beautiful women, and that's exactly what he gets, in bucketfuls. But there aren't many romances like this. Take the painful scenes where Laura Linney, embarking on a physical affair with the love of her life has to answer the phone twice to her mentally ill brother, ruining the atmosphere and ending the new romance; and watch the later scene in which she is with her deeply disturbed, who is violent. Her love for her brother outweighs any of the other stories. Or what about Emma Thompson's discovery that her husband is planning to embark on an affair coupled with her strength in getting through it for the sake of her children. More love that is far from saccharin. Or Colin Firth's romance with his Portuguese housekeeper, following his wife's affair with his brother. The skill with which their story is told even though, until the climax, they don't speak a word of each other's language. There are many sweet things in the film, but only dyed-in-the-wool cynics should give a moment's thought to this. It is one of my favourite films, however many times I watch, because it's balance is perfect.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By DavyG on 7 Nov. 2014
Format: DVD
I recently watched "Love Actually" for the second time, some dozen years after viewing it on cinema release, and was prompted to write a review as a sort of personal retrospective.
This turned out to be quite difficult, because "Love Actually" is really a collection of almost a dozen "mini" films, woven together by an over-arching theme of seeking to examine various aspects of love. It's a film which seems to polarise opinion. Some regard it as the perfect frothy, bubbly festive season entertainment, others as a trite, treacly mess, and it's hard to reconcile the differences.
Central to the problem, I think, is the self indulgence of writer and first time director Richard Curtis. Curtis's earlier "Four Weddings" script showed a much more measured and disciplined approach to the treatment of multi-layered storytelling. In the case of "Love Actually", over-elaboration proves his downfall; there's simply too much going on to enable a reasonable grip to be kept on the narrative as it unfolds, and the finished product is extremely uneven, an uncomfortable blend of the pleasing and the dreadful.
Some episodes do work really well, when Curtis restrains the silliness and enables some fine individual performances to come to the fore. Colin Firth is really engaging as a writer who falls head over heels for his Portuguese housekeeper with whom he can barely communicate. Bill Nighy is hilarious as an ageing rocker trying to resurrect his career with a terrible Christmas single, and Gregor Fisher is affecting as his long-suffering manager. Rowan Atkinson's all too brief contribution as an eerily calm sales assistant is comedy gold. The splendid Emma Thompson is genuinely moving as the two-timed spouse of philandering Alan Rickman.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Trevor Willsmer HALL OF FAMETOP 50 REVIEWER on 15 Dec. 2006
Format: DVD
Love Actually is a mixed bag set in that mythical London that only seems to exist in the imagination of Richard Curtis. As a director, Curtis gets poor performances out of the better actors (Neeson and Rickman in particular) and passable ones from the really bad ones (Keira Knightley, Martin Freeman, Sienna Guillory) but is generally best when leaving the others to do their regular schtick (Hugh Grant playing the world's least convincing British Prime Minister, Emma Thompson in a virtual reprise of her Tall Guy character and Colin Firth doing his usual constipated look routine). With such a large ensemble many get lost en route and too many of the stories go nowhere, but it does get there in the end despite your resistance. Some of the surprisingly strong deleted scenes on the DVD do hint at a much more ambitious film, and there is one remarkably effective moment with a shattered Thompson listening to a Joni Mitchell song that holds the moment longer than you'd think he'd dare, but in the end the temptation to give in to feelgood corn wins over, even if it is at the cost of the film's already very limited supply of credibility. But that kid does look like he should be in The Omen or Village of the Damned - every time I see him I keep on expecting him to say "You are thinking of a brick wall."
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By D. Kochanik on 8 Nov. 2014
Format: DVD
Love actually is the movie, which me and my girlfriend loved from the very first seeing. And even more and more with every subsequestial watching. I remember watching it together about three times, and at least a couple of times I watched it on my own. So, where to begin?

There are so many people involved in the plot that it's actually hard to count. But the main five relationships or stories within are those: Hugh Grant, as the Prime Minister of UK, falls in love with one of his employee - a lovely girl from Wandsworth, London ( supposedly the doggy end ). Second story is about the writter played by Colin Firth. His tragic and hurtful split up with his girlfriend at the beginning get's him to the bottom. He decides to head uphills to his "crib", where he meet lovely Portugese girl, who is there to help him with tidying and cleaning.

The third story starts with the wedding and sort of happily ever after, however, the usual triangle crops up soon. The forth one is about 11-year old boy, who's experiencing a "total agony" of being in love with the school Goddess from America. His father just lost his wife and had a speech at her funeral, so the pain is very close to him at those times. Nevertheless, he keeps the dream of meeting Claudia Schiffer alive, along with helping his song with the masterplan of attracting his dream girl.

And the last "main" story is around two young male friends, living together dreaming about girlfriends. Until one of them called Colin decide to go to US, with the vision of easy girls due to his cute British accent. There is a "sort of" happy ending for most of characters in the movie, even if there is some drama experienced along the way. Very quality movie worth watching it many, many times.
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