Star Wars Trilogy (Episodes IV-VI) [1977] only £12.97, plus (*Save £5 when you buy two DVD box sets)
Star Wars Trilogy (Episodes IV-VI) [1977] only £12.97, plus (*Save £5 when you buy two DVD box sets)

Star Wars Trilogy (Episodes IV-VI) [1977] only £12.97, plus (*Save £5 when you buy two DVD box sets)

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DVD Details
Four-disc set includes:
Episode IV, A New Hope (Special Edition)--with commentary by George Lucas, Ben Burtt, Dennis Muren and Carrie Fisher; Easter egg: credit roll (2 min)
Episode V, The Empire Strikes Back (Special Edition)--with commentary by George Lucas, Irvin Kershner, Lawrence Kasdan, Ben Burtt, Dennis Muren and Carrie Fisher; Easter egg: credit roll (2 min)
Episode VI, Return of the Jedi (Special Edition)--commentary by George Lucas, Lawrence Kasdan, Ben Burtt, Dennis Muren and Carrie Fisher; Easter egg: credit roll (2 min)
Bonus disc: all-new bonus features, including the most comprehensive feature-length documentary ever produced on the Star Wars saga, and never-before-seen footage from the making of all three films
Subitles (all material across all four discs): English, Danish, Finnish, Norwegian, Swedish
Click here to see detailed information on the special features included on the bonus disc.

Amazon.co.uk Review

George Lucas's original Star Wars trilogy is a clever synthesis of pop-cultural and mythological references, taking classic fairy-tale themes, adding more than a dash of Arthurian legend, and providing cinematic high adventure inspired as much by Kurosawa's Samurai epics as by Flash Gordon and Buck Rogers. As a result, audiences of all ages can find something to identify with in Luke Skywalker's journey from disaffected teenager dreaming of adventure to Jedi Knight and saviour of the galaxy. He not only rescues a Princess, but discovers she's a close relative. And if there's a lesson to be gleaned from the Skywalker clan, it's that no matter how bad things get in the average dysfunctional family, it's never too late for reconciliation.

Originally released in 1977, Star Wars, the first film, was made as a standalone. Perhaps that's why Obi-Wan Kenobi seems a tad inconsistent in his attitude towards his old pupil Anakin Skywalker, and perhaps also why Luke is allowed to develop a guilt-free crush on Princess Leia. Lucas's story, told from the point of view of the two bickering droids (a device taken from Kurosawa's Hidden Fortress), also borrows freely from Errol Flynn's Robin Hood, as does John Williams's seminal Korngold-inspired music score.

Thanks in equal part to Leigh Brackett's screenplay and Irvin Kershner's direction The Empire Strikes Back (1980) is the most grown-up instalment in the series. The basic fairy-tale is developed and expanded, with the principal characters experiencing emotional turmoil--blossoming romance, mixed feelings and confused loyalties--amid a very real threat of annihilation as Darth Vader's motivations become chillingly personal. Luke's quasi-Arthurian destiny is complicated still further by the half-truths of his wizardly mentors; and swashbuckler Han Solo finds the past catching up with him, quite literally in the form of bounty hunter Boba Fett. The film is graced by more fabulous landscapes (ice, forest, clouds), more unforgettable new characters (Yoda), more groundbreaking special effects (the asteroid chase), and John Williams's finest score.

The difficult third film, 1983's Return of the Jedi, seems schizophrenic in its intentions, hoping to please both the kiddies who bought all the toys and an older audience who appreciated the narrative's epic and mythological strands. The result is a film that splits awkwardly into two. One thread, which might be subtitled "The Redemption of Anakin Skywalker", pursues the story of the Skywalker family to a cathartic conclusion. The other thread, which might be described as "The Care Bears Go to War", attempts to say something profound about primitivism versus technological sophistication, but just gets silly as furry midgets doing Tarzan whoops defeat the Emperor's crack legions.

In 1997 Lucas re-released the three original films in digitally remastered "Special Edition" versions, in which many scenes have been restored and enhanced (some would say "unnecessarily tinkered with"). Despite loud and continued criticisms from fans, these Special Editions are now considered definitive, if only by Lucasfilm. --Mark Walker

DVD Description
4-disc DVD box set containing Special Editions of all three films in the original Star Wars trilogy (Episodes IV-VI), plus a bonus disc of brand new special features.

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The price appears to have gone up…

RRP: £44.99
Price: £24.98 & this item Delivered FREE in the UK with Super Saver Delivery. See details and conditions
You Save: £20.01 (44%)

Got mine just in time:£10.03p each what a steal :whistling:

Items Ordered Price
2 of: Star Wars Trilogy (Episodes IV-VI) [1977] [DVD]
By: Mark Hamill (Actor), et al

Sold by: Amazon.co.uk
- 2 item(s) Gift options: None

Item(s) Subtotal: £22.08
Postage & Packing: £0.00
Promotion Applied: -£5.00
Total Before VAT: £17.08
VAT: £2.98
Grand Total: £20.06


Where was the £5 voucher from?


Where was the £5 voucher from?

The title of this post.....

Down again at £14.97.....

Just got 2 for £10.03 each , great spot .


Just got 2 for £10.03 each , great spot .

How did you work that one?

2 sets at £14.97 minus £5 ( bought 2 ) minus 10% off ( dvd rental ) + free delivery


How did you work that one?

Make that £10.53

******, thought you had some secret amazon discount code lol.

I notice they've dropped Life on Mars to £14.98. Now if only I could find another boxset I actually wanted on the cheap......


******, thought you had some secret amazon discount code lol.

Pigs will fly before an Amazon code ever surfaces

But do you remember MANY moons ago how they used to give first time order codes? Or am I REALLY that old pmsl ;-)
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