51 of 129 people found the following review helpful
Over twenty years in the waiting, but this will be well worth the long waiting time endured by Twin Peaks buffs!
David Lynch has personally, and time consumingly, overseen this release. That automatically, in my book anyway, makes it a winner from the off.
The first ever blu ray release of the series is worth the purchase price alone, the fact that it has over an hour and a half of holy grail deleted scenes from the Fire Walk With Me prequel makes it an absolute bargain!
All the complaints about TP favourite characters being left on the cutting room floor in the latter film will finally be met now. Sheriff Truman, Audrey, Pete et al will all be seen along… Read more
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Superb programme with Peter Capaldi getting deserved plaudits as Malcolm Tucker, the PM's aid with a cutting edge in swearing that you cannot fail to be impressed by.
The whole team are played to perfection as they basically run the minister's department for him, in spite of the main man's complete inability to take responsibility for his own actions.
Deliciously sharp, perhaps too near the truth for some who may wish this to remain firmly in the fiction department, and crafted into half hour episodes with perfection.
You can easily watch multiple episodes back to back, despite only planning to watch "just the one"
You'll be quoting Tucker for… Read more
16 of 16 people found the following review helpful
Now into the third series, Jimmy McGovern's The Street has kept up the very high standards of the first two.
The cast list alone should give a clue as to the quality on screen, with Anna Friel, Bob Hoskins and UK prime time pulls such as Jonas Armstrong taking up central roles as each episode focusses on "their" character within the eponymous street.
Exactly the same format as the previous series, each one hour episode surrounds one individual house/character within the street.
This is series drama and not kitchen sink/throwaway stuff that usually populates the screens all too often. Not for the faint hearted, the subject matters includes… Read more