Learn more Download now Browse your favorite restaurants Shop now Shop now flip flip flip Shop now Learn More Shop now Shop now Shop now Learn more Shop Fire Shop Kindle Learn More Shop now Shop now Learn more

Customer reviews

5.0 out of 5 stars

on 21 October 2014
What can one say, they're all enjoyable......
A time when you were watching film stars, today you're watching celebs
trying to act......and getting paid for it too.......unbelievable
One person found this helpful
|0Comment|Report abuse
on 26 November 2013
All three movies are classics and the productions need to be on everyones collections if they like 60's films They will only blow your B....y doors off!
One person found this helpful
|0Comment|Report abuse
on 30 March 2016
Great Item, Great Seller!
|0Comment|Report abuse
on 30 May 2016
great addition to my collection
|0Comment|Report abuse
on 8 November 2017
all very good
|0Comment|Report abuse
on 30 November 2014
one of our favourites
|0Comment|Report abuse
on 12 November 2011
Michael Caine, to many is Harry Palmer, aka the Cold War spy. As one of the most evergreen actors of our time, hardly ever cast in a bad film, his more recent work also has to be admired.

But to my mind and the films I was brought up with, these three are Iconic Caine and indeed, iconic British cinema. On TV through the years, collectively I've sat entertained solidly as a young boy, a youth and now into middle age, countless times by them.

The Italian Job was every young boy's dream film, loads of cheeky cars, mischievous Cockney slang and a caper that was both adult but still slightly silly. Alfie was fairly taboo breaking drama that simply worked by Caine's charming and personable connection through the camera, to the audience, narrating 'talking head' style, long before it came popular. Zulu, a winter's Sunday afternoon classic, is full of colour, characterisation and spectacle, with a great John Barry score. Along with the much earlier The Four Feathers, this made the stiff upper lip brigade accessible and approachable and whatever our views now, we actually do gun for our guys, in the face of certain decimation.

They (Hollywood) remade both Alfie and The Italian Job; both reasonable efforts because they didn't follow the exact formula and made them different enough.

The boxset itself is a chunky affair as it is made of decent materials and the separate DVDs are in full size cases. These classics may now be considered rather old fashioned and musty, by some, but in some ways were the great Brit flicks before film making here albeit crashed and burned in the 1970's.
2 people found this helpful
|0Comment|Report abuse

Need customer service? Click here