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BlackAdder the Third 3x2

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Oh, Blackadder! Blackadder!
- Your Highness.|- What time is it?
- Three o'clock in the afternoon, Your Highness.|- Thank God for that, I thought I'd overslept.
- I trust you had a pleasant evening, sir?|- Well, no, actually.
The most extraordinary thing happened.
Last night I was having a bit of a snack|at the Naughty Hellfire Club,
and some fellow said|that I had the wit and sophistication of a donkey.
- An absurd suggestion, sir.|- You're right, it is absurd.
Unless, of course,|it was a particularly stupid donkey.
If only I'd thought of saying that.
It is so often the way, sir,|too late one thinks of what one should have said.
Sir Thomas More, for instance, burned alive|for refusing to recant his Catholicism,
must have been kicking himself, as the flames|licked higher, that it never occurred to him to say,
"I recant my Catholicism."
Only the other day,|Prime Minister Pitt called me an idle scrounger,
and it wasn't until ages later that I thought|how clever it would've been to have said,
"Oh, bugger off, you old fart!"
I need to improve my mind, Blackadder.|I want people to say,
"That George, why, he's as clever as a stick|in a bucket of pig swill."
And how do you suggest this miracle|is to be achieved, Your Highness?
Easy, I shall become best friends|with the cleverest man in England.
That renowned brainbox, Dr Samuel Johnson,|has asked me to be patron of his new book.
Would this be the long awaited dictionary, sir?
Who cares about the title as long as|there's plenty of juicy murders in it.
- I hear it's a masterpiece.|- No, sir, it is not.
It's the most pointless book since "How To|Learn French" was translated into French.
You haven't got anything personal|against Johnson, have you Blackadder?
Good Lord, sir, not at all. In fact, I had never|heard of him until you mentioned him just now.
- But you do think he's a genius?|- No, sir, I do not.
Unless, of course, the definition of "genius"|in his ridiculous dictionary
is "a fat dullard or wobblebottom;|a pompous ass with sweaty dewflaps."
Close shave there, then. Lucky you warned me.
I was about to embrace this unholy arse|to the royal bosom.
I'm delighted to have been instrumental|in keeping your bosom free of arses.
Bravo! I don't want to waste|my valuable time with wobblebottoms.
Fetch some tea, will you, Blackadder?|Make it two cups, will you?
That splendid brainbox Dr Johnson|is coming round.
(BLACKADDER MAKES NOISE OF DISCONTENT)|(BALDRICK): Something wrong, Mr B?
Something's always wrong, Balders.|The fact that I'm not a millionaire aristocrat
with the sexual capacity of a rutting rhino|is a constant niggle.
But, today, something's even wronger. That|globulous fraud, Dr Johnson, is coming to tea.
I thought he was the cleverest man in England.
I'd bump into cleverer people|at a lodge meeting of the Guild of Village Idiots.
That's not what you said|when you sent him your navel.
Novel, Baldrick, not navel.|I sent him my novel.
Well, novel or navel, it sounds a bit|like a bag of grapefruits to me.
The phrase, Baldrick, is "a case of sour grapes,"|and yes it bloody well is.
He might at least have written back, but no,|nothing, not even a "Dear Gertrude Perkins,
Thank you for your book.|Get stuffed. Samuel Johnson."
- Gertrude Perkins?|- Yes, I gave myself a female pseudonym.
Everybody's doing it these days:|Mrs Radcliffe, Jane Austen...
- Jane Austen's a man?|- Of course.
A huge Yorkshireman|with a beard like a rhododendron bush.
- Quite a small one, then?|- Compared to Dorothy Wordsworth's, certainly.
James Boswell is the only real woman|writing at the moment,
and that's just because|she wants to get inside Johnson's britches.
- Perhaps your book really isn't any good.|- It's taken me seven years, and it's perfect.
"Edmund: A Butler's Tale"
A giant rollercoaster of a novel|in four hundred sizzling chapters.
A searing indictment of domestic servitude in the|18th century, with some hot gypsies thrown in.
My magnum opus, Baldrick. Everybody has|one novel in them, and this is mine.
And this is mine.
My magnificent octopus.
- This is your novel, Baldrick?|- Yeah, I can't stand long books.
"Once upon a time,|there was a lovely little sausage called Baldrick,
and it lived happily ever after."
- It's semi autobiographical.|- And it's completely utterly awful.
Dr Johnson will probably love it.|(A BELL RINGS)
Speak of the devil... Well, I'd better go|and make the great Doctor comfortable.
Let's just see how damned smart|Dr Fatty-Know-It-All really is.
- And prepare a fire for the Prince.|- What shall I use?
Any old rubbish will do. Paper's quite good.|Here, try this for starters.
(KNOCKING ON DOOR)|Enter!
- Dr Johnson, Your Highness.|- Ah, Dr Johnson!
- Damn cold day!|- Indeed it is, sir, but a very fine one.
I celebrated last night|the encyclopaedic implementation
of my premeditated|orchestration of demotic Anglo-Saxon.
Didn't catch any of that.
I simply observed, sir, that I'm felicitous, since,|during the course of the penultimate solar sojourn,
I terminated my uninterrupted categorisation|of the vocabulary of our post-Norman tongue.
I don't know what you're talking about,|but it sounds damn saucy, you lucky thing.
I know some liberal-minded girls,
but I've never penultimated any of them in a|solar sojourn, or been given any Norman tongue.
I believe, sir, that the Doctor is trying to tell you|that he is happy because he has finished his book.
It has apparently taken him ten years.
Yes, well, I'm a slow reader myself.
Here it is, sir,|the very cornerstone of English scholarship.
This book, sir, contains every word|in our beloved language.
- Every single one, sir?|- Every single word, sir!
Well, in that case, sir,|I hope you will not object if I also offer the Doctor
my most enthusiastic contrafribblarities.
- What?|- "Contrafribblarities", sir.
- It is a common word down our way.|- Damn!
Oh, I'm sorry, sir.|I'm anaspeptic, phrasmotic,
even compunctious|to have caused you such pericombobulation.
What? What? What?
What are you on about, Blackadder? This is all|beginning to sound a bit like dago talk to me.
I'm sorry, sir. I merely wished to congratulate|the Doctor on not having left out a single word.
- Shall I fetch the tea, Your Highness?|- Yes, yes.
- And get that damned fire up here, will you?|- Certainly, sir.
I shall return interphrastically.
So, Dr Johnson. Sit ye down.|This book of yours, tell me, what's it all about?
- It is a book about the English language, sir.|- I see. And the hero's name is what?
- There is no hero, sir.|- No hero?
Well, lucky I reminded you.|Better put one in pronto!
Call him George. George is a good name|for a hero. Now, what about heroines?
There is no heroine, sir,|unless it is our Mother Tongue.
Ah, the mother's the heroine. Nice twist.
How far have we got, then? Old Mother Tongue|is in love with George the Hero.
What about murders?|Mother Tongue doesn't get murdered, does she?
No she doesn't. No one gets murdered, or|married, or in a tricky situation over a pound note.
Well, now, look, Dr Johnson,|I may be as thick as a whale omelette,
but even I know|a book's got to have a plot.
Not this one, sir. It is a book that tells you|what English words mean.
I know what English words mean,|I speak English! You must be a bit of a thicko.
Perhaps you would rather not be patron of my|book if you can see no value in it whatsoever, sir!
Perhaps so, sir! As it sounds to me as if my|being patron of this complete cowpat of a book
will set the seal once and for all|on my reputation as an utter turnip head.
Well, it is a reputation well deserved, sir!|Farewell!
Leaving already, Doctor? Not staying|for your pendigestatery interludicule?
- No, sir! Show me out!|- Certainly, sir.
Anything I can do to facilitate|your velocitous extramuralisation.
You will regret this doubly, sir. Not only have you|impecuniated my dictionary,
but you've also lost the chance to act as patron|to the only book in the world that is even better.
Oh, and what is that, sir?|"Dictionary II: The Return of the Killer Dictionary"?
No, sir! It is "Edmund: A Butler's Tale"|by Gertrude Perkins.
A huge rollercoaster of a novel|crammed with sizzling gypsies.
Had you supported it, sir, it would have made|you and me and Gertrude millionaires.
Millionaires!
But it was not to be, sir.|I fare you well; I shall not return.
Excuse me, sir.
Dr Johnson...
A word, I beg you.
A word with you can mean seven million syllables.|You might not be finished by bedtime!
Oh, blast my eyes! In my fury, I have left|my dictionary with your foolish master.
- Go fetch it, will you?|- Sir, the Prince is young and foolish.
And has a peanut for a brain.
Give me just a few minutes and I will deliver|both the book and his patronage.
Oh, will you, sir? I very much doubt it.
A servant who is an influence for the good|is like a dog who speaks: very rare.
- I think I can change his mind.|- Well, I doubt it, sir.
A man who can change a prince's mind|is like a dog who speaks Norwegian: even rarer.
I shall be at Mrs Miggins' Literary Salon|in twenty minutes. Bring the book there.
- Your Highness, may I offer my congratulations?|- Well, thanks, Blackadder.
That pompous baboon won't be back in a hurry.
On the contrary, sir.|Dr Johnson left in the highest of spirits.
He is utterly thrilled at your promise|to patronise his dictionary.
I told him to sod off, didn't I?
Yes, sir, but that was a joke. Surely.
- Was it?|- Certainly! And a brilliant one what's more.
Yes, yes! I suppose it was, rather, wasn't it?
So may I deliver your note of patronage|to Dr Johnson, as promised?
If that's what I promised, then that's what I must|do and I remember promising it distinctly.
- Excellent. Nice fire, Baldrick.|- Thank you, Mr B.
Let's get the book.|Now, Baldrick, where's the manuscript?
- The big papery thing tied up with string?|- Yes, the manuscript belonging to Dr Johnson.
You mean the baity fellow|in the black coat who just left?
Yes, Baldrick, Dr Johnson.
So you're asking where the big papery thing|tied up with string,
belonging to the baity fellow|in the black coat, who just left, is.
Yes, Baldrick, I am, and if you don't answer,
then the booted bony thing with five toes|on the end of my leg
will soon connect sharply with the soft dangly|collection of objects in your trousers.
For the last time, Baldrick:|Where is Dr Johnson's manuscript?
- On the fire.|- On the what ?
The hot orangy thing under the stony mantlepiece.
- You've burnt the dictionary?|- Yup.
You've burnt the life's work of England's|foremost man of letters?
- Well, you did say "burn any old rubbish."|- Yes, fine.
Isn't it going to be a bit difficult for me|to patronise this book if we've burnt it?
Yes, it is. If you would excuse me a moment.
Of course. Now that I've got my lovely fire,|I'm as happy as a Frenchman
who's invented a pair of self-removing trousers.
Baldrick, will you join me in the vestibule?
We are going to go to Mrs Miggins' to find out|where Dr Johnson keeps a copy of that dictionary,
and then, you are going to steal it.
- Why me?|- Because you burnt it, Baldrick.
But then I'll go to Hell forever for stealing.
Baldrick, believe me,|eternity in the company of Beelzebub
and all his hellish instruments of death will|be a picnic compared to five minutes with me
and this pencil|if we can't replace this.
O, love lorn ecstasy that is, Mrs Miggins,
wilt thou bring me but one cup of the browned|juicings of that naughty bean we call "coffee"
ere I die.
You do have a way of words with you, Mr Shelley.
To Hell with this fine talking. Coffee, woman!
My consumption grows evermore acute,|and Coleridge's drugs are wearing off.
Oh, Mr Byron, don't be such a big girl's blouse.
- Don't forget the pencil, Baldrick.|- Oh, I certainly won't, sir.
Ah, good day to you, Mrs Miggins.
A cup of your best hot water with brown grit in it,
unless by some miracle|your coffee shop has started selling coffee.
Be quiet, sir. Can't you see we're dying?
Don't you worry about my poets, Mr Blackadder.|They're not dead, they're just being intellectual.
There's nothing intellectual about wandering|around Italy in a big shirt, trying to get laid.
- Why are they here of all places?|- We are here to pay homage to Dr Johnson.
- As, sir, should you.|- Well, absolutely. I intend to.
You wouldn't have a copy of his dictionary,|so I can do some revising before he gets here?
Friends, I have returned.
- So, sir, how was the Prince?|- The Prince was and is an utter fool,
and his household filled with cretinous servants.
- Good afternoon, sir.|- And you are the worst of them, sir.
After all your boasting,|have you my dictionary and my patronage?
Not quite. The Prince begs just a few more hours|to really get to grips with it.
Bah!
However, I was wondering if a lowly servant|such as I might be permitted to glance at a copy.
Copy? There is no copy, sir.
No copy?
Making a copy is like fitting wheels to a tomato,|time consuming and completely unnecessary.
(POETS LAUGH)
- But what if the book got lost?|- I should not lose the book, sir.
And if any other man should, I would tear off his|head with my bare hands and feed it to the cat!
Well, that's nice and clear.
And I, Lord Byron,|would summon up fifty of my men,
lay siege to the fellow's house|and do bloody murder on him.
And I would not rest until the criminal was|hanging by his hair,
with an Oriental disembowelling cutlass|thrust up his ignoble behind.
I hope you're listening to all this, Baldrick.
Sir, I have been unable to replace the dictionary.
I am therefore leaving immediately for Nepal,|where I intend to live as a goat.
Why?
Because if I stay here, Dr Johnson's companions|will have me brutally murdered, sir.
Good God, Blackadder, that's terrible!|Do you know any other butlers?
And, of course, when the people discover you have|burnt Dr Johnsons's dictionary,
they may go round saying,|"Look! There's thick George.
He's got a brain|the size of a weasel's wedding tackle."
- In that case, something must be done!|- I have a cunning plan, sir.
Hurrah! Well, that's that, then.
I wouldn't get overexcited, sir.
I have a horrid suspicion that Baldrick's plan|will be the stupidest thing we've heard
since Lord Nelson's famous signal|at the Battle of the Nile:
"England knows Lady Hamilton is a virgin. Poke|my eye out and cut off my arm if I'm wrong."
Great!
Let's hear it, then.
It's brilliant.
You take the string -|that's still not completely burnt -
you scrape off the soot,|and you shove the pages in again.
- Which pages?|- Well, not the same ones, of course.
I think I'm on the point of spotting|the flaw in this plan, but do go on.
- Which pages are they?|- Well, this is the brilliant bit.
You write some new ones.
Some new ones? You mean rewrite the dictionary?
I sit down tonight and rewrite the dictionary|that took Dr Johnson ten years.
Yup.
Baldrick, that is by far and away,|and without a shadow of doubt,
the worst and most comtemptible plan|in the history of the universe.
On the other hand, I hear the sound of|disembowelling cutlasses being sharpened,
and it's the only plan we've got,|so if you will excuse me, gentlemen.
Perhaps you'd like me to lend a hand, Blackadder.|I'm not as stupid as I look.
I sm as stupid as I look, sir.
- But if I can help, I will.|- It's very kind of you both.
But I fear your services might be as useful|as a barber shop on the steps of the guillotine.
Oh, come on, Blackadder, give us a try!
Very well, sir, as you wish.|Let's start at the beginning, shall we?
First "a". How would you define "a"?
- Oh, I love this! I love this, quizzes...|- Hang on, it's coming.
- "a", oh, crikey, erm...|- "a"...
- Yes, I've got it!|- What?
Well, it doesn't really mean anything, does it?
Good. So we're well on the way, then.
"a - impersonal pronoun,|doesn't really mean anything."
Right! Next - "ab"...
"ab"... Well, it's a buzzing thing, innit?
"A... buzzing... thing."
Baldrick, I mean something that starts with "ab".
Honey? Honey starts with a bee.
He's right, you know, Blackadder.|Honey does start with a bee, and a flower, too.
Yes, look, this really isn't getting anywhere.|And besides, I've left out "aardvark".
- Don't say we didn't give it a try.|- No, Your Highness, it was a brave start.
But I fear I must proceed on my own.
Baldrick, go to the kitchen|and make me something quick and simple to eat.
- Two slices of bread with something in between.|- Like Gerald, Lord Sandwich, had the other day?
Yes, a few rounds of Geralds.
- How goes it, Blackadder?|- Not all that well, sir.
Well, let's have a look.
"Medium-sized insectivore|with protruding nasal implement."
- Doesn't sound much like a bee to me.|- It's an aardvark! It's a bloody aardvark!
- Oh dear, still on "aardvark", are we?|- Yes, I'm afraid we are.
And if I ever meet an aardvark, I'm going to|step on its damn protruding nasal implement
until it couldn't suck up an insect|if its life depended on it.
- Got a bit stuck, have you?|- I'm sorry, sir. It's five hours later,
and I've got every word in the English language,|except "a" and "aardvark", still to do.
And I'm not very happy|with my definition of either of them.
Well, don't panic, Blackadder,|because I have some rather good news.
Oh? What?
Well, we didn't take no for an answer,|and have been working all night.
- I've done "b".|- Really? And how have you got on?
Well, I had a bit of trouble with "belching",|but I think I got it sorted out in the end.
(BURPS)|Oh no, there I go again!
(GEORGE LAUGHS)
You've been working on that joke|for some time, haven't you, sir?
Yes, I have.
- Since you started...|- Basically.
- So, in fact, you haven't done any work at all.|- Not as such, no.
- Great. Baldrick, what have you done?|- I've done "c" and "d".
Right, let's have it, then.
"Big blue wobbly thing that mermaids live in."
What's that?
"Sea".
Yes, tiny misunderstanding.
Still, my hopes weren't high.|Now, what about "d"?
- I'm quite pleased with "dog".|- Yes, and your definition of "dog" is?
"Not a cat."
Excellent. Excellent!
- Your Highness, may I have a word?|- Certainly.
It has always been my intention to stay with you|until you had a strapping son
and I one likewise, to take over|the burdens of my duties.
- That's right, Blackadder, and I thank you for it.|- I'm afraid that there's been a change of plan.
I am off to the kitchen|to hack my head off with a big knife.
Oh, come on, Blackadder, it's only a book.
Let's just damn the fellow's eyes,|strip the britches from his backside
and warm his heels to Putney Bridge! Hurrah!
Sir, you can't just lop someone's head off|and blame it on the Vikings.
- Can't I, by God!|- No.
Well, then let's just get on with it! I mean,|boil my brains, it's only a dictionary.
No one's asked us to eat ten raw pigs|for breakfast. We're British, aren't we?
You're not, you're German.
Get me some coffee, Baldrick.|If I fall asleep before Monday, we're doomed.
- Mr Blackadder, time to wake up.|- What time is it?
- Monday morning.|- Monday morning?! Oh my God! I've overslept!
- Where's the quill? Where's the parchment?|- Maybe Dr Johnson's got some with him.
- What?!|- He's outside.
- Are you ill, sir?|- No, you can't have it.
I want Baldrick to read it, which,|unfortunately will mean teaching him to read,
which will take about ten years, but time well|spent, I think, because it's such a good dictionary.
- I don't think so.|- Oh God! We've been burgled! What?
I think it's an awful dictionary,|full of feeble definitions and ridiculous verbiage.
I've come to ask you|to chuck the damn thing in the fire.
- Are you sure?|- I've never been so sure of anything in my life.
I love you, Dr Johnson,|and I want to have your babies.
Excuse me, Dr Johnson,|but my Auntie Marjorie has just arrived.
Baldrick, who gave you|permission to turn into an Alsatian?
Oh God, it's a dream, isn't it?
It's a bloody dream!|(SOUND OF HARPS)
Dr Johnson doesn't want us|to burn his dictionary at all.
- Mr Blackadder, time to wake up.|- What time is it?
- Monday morning.|- Monday morning?! Oh my God! I've overslept!
- Where's the quill? Where's the parchment?|- Maybe Dr Johnson's got some with him.
- What?!|- He's outside.
Now, hang on. If we go on like this,|you're going to turn into an Alsatian again.
(KNOCKING AND ROARING)
Oh, my God!|Quick, Baldrick, we've got to escape.
Bring out the dictionary at once.
Bring it out, sir, or, in my passion,|I shall kill everyone by giving them syphilis!
Bring it out, sir, and also any opium plants|you may have around there.
Bring it out, sir,|or we shall break down the door!
- Good morning. Dr Johnson, Lord Byron...|- Where is my dictionary?
And what dictionary would this be?
The one that has taken eighteen hours|of every day for the last ten years.
My mother died - I hardly noticed.|My father cut off his head and fried it in garlic,
in the hope of attracting my attention -|I scarcely looked up from my work.
My wife brought armies of lovers to the house,
who worked in droves so that she might bring up|a huge family of bastards.
I cannot...
Am I to presume|that my elaborate bluff has not worked?
Right, well, the truth is, Doctor - now, don't get|cross, don't overreact - the truth is: we burnt it.
Then you die!
Good morning, everyone. You know,|this dictionary really is a cracking good read.
- It's an absolutely splendid job!|- My dictionary!
But you said you burnt it.
I think it's a splendid book,|and I look forward to patronising it enormously.
Thank you, sir.
I think I'm man enough to sacrifice the pleasure|of killing to maintain the general good humour.
There's to be no murder today, gentlemen.
But prepare to Mrs Miggins' - I shall join|you there later for a roister you'll never forget.
So, tell me, sir, what words|particularly interested you?
- Oh, nothing. Anything, really, you know.|- I see you've underlined a few.
Bloomers, bottom, burp, fart, fiddle, fornicate...
Sir! I hope you're not using|the first English dictionary to look up rude words.
I wouldn't be too hopeful,|that's what all the other ones will be used for.
- Sir, can I look up turnip?|- Turnip isn't a rude word, Baldrick.
It is if you sit on one.
We have more important business in hand.
I refer, of course,|to the works of the mysterious Gertrude Perkins.
Mysterious no more, sir.|It is time for the truth.
I can at last reveal the identity|of the great Gertrude Perkins.
- Sir, who is she?|- She, sir, is me, sir.
- I am Gertrude Perkins.|- Good Lord!!
And I can prove it. Bring out the manuscript,
and I will show you that my signature|corresponds exactly with that on the front.
- I must have left it here with the dictionary.|- This is terribly exciting.
Baldrick, fetch my novel.
- Novel?|- Yes, the big papery thing tied up with string.
- Like the thing we burnt?|- Exactly like the thing we burnt.
So you're asking for the big papery thing tied up|with string, exactly like the thing we burnt.
Exactly.
We burnt it.
So we did. Thank you, Baldrick - seven years|of my life up in smoke.
- Would you excuse me a moment?|- By all means.
(BLACKADDER SCREAMS): Oh, God, no!
Thank you, sir.
Burnt, you say? That's most inconvenient.|A burnt novel is like a burnt dog...
Shut up!
Sir, I have a novel.
"Once upon a time there was a lovely|little sausage called..." Sausage?!
Sausage?! Oh, blast your eyes!
I didn't think it was that bad.
I think you'll find he left "sausage"|out of his dictionary.
Oh, and "aardvark".
Come on, Blackadder, it's not all that bad -|nothing a nice roaring fire can't solve.
- Baldrick, do the honours, will you?|- Certainly, Your Majesty.
B-Happy
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Babylon 5 1x13 Signs and Portents
Babylon 5 1x14 TKO
Babylon 5 1x15 Grail
Babylon 5 1x16 Eyes
Babylon 5 1x17 Legacies
Babylon 5 1x18 A voice in the wilderness - Part 1
Babylon 5 1x19 A voice in the wilderness - Part 2
Babylon 5 1x20 Babylon squared
Babylon 5 1x21 The Quality Of Mercy
Babylon 5 1x22 Crysalis
Babylon 5 3x01 Matters of Honor
Babylon 5 4x01 - The Hour of the Wolf
Babylon 5 4x02 - What Ever Happened to Mr Garibaldi
Babylon 5 4x03 - The Summoning
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Babylon 5 4x05 - The Long Night
Babylon 5 4x06 - Into the Fire
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Babylon 5 4x08 - The Illusion of Truth
Babylon 5 4x09 - Atonement
Babylon 5 4x10 - Racing Mars
Babylon 5 4x11 - Lines of Communication
Babylon 5 4x12 - Conflicts of Interest
Babylon 5 4x13 - Rumors Bargains and Lies
Babylon 5 4x14 - Moments of Transition
Babylon 5 4x15 - No Surrender No Retreat
Babylon 5 4x16 - The Exercise of Vital Powers
Babylon 5 4x17 - The Face of the Enemy
Babylon 5 4x18 - Intersections in Real Time
Babylon 5 4x19 - Between the Darkness and the Light
Babylon 5 4x20 - Endgame
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Babylon 5 4x22 - The Deconstruction of Falling Stars
Babys Day Out
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Backfield in Motion
BadBoys TrueStory 2003 CD1
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Bad Company
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Bad Seed The 1956
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Bad and the Beautiful The
Badboys II
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Balanta 1992 (The Oak)
Ballad Of A Soldier 1959
Balseros 2002
Bamb
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Bamboozled
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Band of Brothers 01 - Currahee
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Barberella - A Queen Of The Galaxy
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Basic Instinct
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Battlestar Galactica 01x01 - 33
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Battlestar Galactica 01x01 - Water
Battlestar Galactica 01x03 - Bastille Day
Battlestar Galactica 01x04 - Act of Contrition
Battlestar Galactica 01x05 - You Cant Go Home Again
Battlestar Galactica 01x07 - Six Degrees of Seperation
Battlestar Galactica 01x08 - Flesh and Bone
Battlestar Galactica 01x09 - Tigh Me Up, Tigh Me Down
Battlestar Galactica 01x10 - The Hand of God
Battlestar Galactica 01x11 - Colonial Day
Battlestar Galactica 01x12 - Kobols Last Gleaming Part 1
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Baxter 1989
Bazaar
Beach The
Bean - The Ultimate Disaster Movie
Beast Cops
Beast From 20,000 Fathoms The 1953
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Beating Of The Butterflys Wings The 2000
Beatles Anthology The Episode1
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Beatles Anthology The Episode3
Beatles Anthology The Episode4
Beatles Anthology The Episode5
Beatles Anthology The Episode6
Beatles Anthology The Episode7
Beatles Anthology The Episode8
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Beau Pere - Stepfather - Bertrand Blier 1981
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Beauty And The Beast
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Beavis and Butt-head Do America (1996)
Bedazzled
Bedford Incident The
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Beethoven
Before Night Falls 2000 CD1
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Before Sunrise
Before Sunset 2004
Beguiled The
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Below
Belphegor
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Bend It Like Beckham
Bend of the River 1952
Beneath the Planet of the Apes
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Best years of our lives 1946
Bet on My Disco
Better Off Dead 1985
Better Than Chocolate
Better Tomorrow 2 A CD1
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Better Tomorrow 3 A
Better Way To Die A
Betty
Between Heaven and Hell
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Beyond The
Beyond The Clouds
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Big Shot - A Confessions of a Campus Bookie 2002
Big Sleep The
Big clock The 1948
Big girls dont cry
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Billy Madison 1995
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Bio Dome
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Bionicle 2 A Legends of Metru-Nui
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Birch Tree Meadow The
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Bite the bullet
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BlackAdder 1x1 - The Foretelling
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BlackAdder Christmas Carol 1988
BlackAdder The Cavalier Years
BlackAdder the Third 3x1
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BlackAdder the Third 3x4
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Black Adder V - Back and Forth
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Blacula
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Blast from the Past
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Bleeder
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Blind date
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Blob The 1988
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Blood Work
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Blown Away 1994 CD1
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Blue (Derek Jarman)
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Blue Spring 2001
Blue Velvet
Blue juice 1995
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Boat Trip - Feedback Overflow
Bob Le Flambeur 1955
Bob Marley Story - Rebel Music
Bob and Carol and Ted and Alice
Body Double
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Body The
Boiler Room
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Bone Collector The
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Born Romantic
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Bounce
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Boys and Girls
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Branca de Neve
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Breakfast at Tiffanys
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Bridge Man The CD1
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Bright Future
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Bug 1975
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Bugs Bunny - Frigid Hare (1949)
Bugs Bunny - Hair-Raising Hare (1946)
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Bugs Bunny - Long Haired Hare (1949)
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Bugs Bunny - Rabbits Kin (1952)
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Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck - Rabbit Fire (1951)
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Bugs Bunny and Elmer - Rabbit of Seville (1950)
Bugs Bunny and Taz - Devil May Hare (1954)
Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam - Ballot Box Bunny (1951)
Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam - Big House Bunny (1950)
Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam - Bunker Hill Bunny (1950)
Bugs Bunny and Yosemite Sam - High Diving Hare (1949)
Bugs Life A
Bullet Ballet
Bullet in the Head
Bulletproof Monk 2003
Bullets Over Broadway
Bully (Unrated Theatrical Edition)
Burning Paradise (Ringo Lam 1994)
Burnt Money
Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid A Special Edition
Butchers Wife The