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Persuasion CD1

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Come on.
(Bosun's whistle)
- Mr Shepherd. - yes.
- When are we to be paid? - In due course.
The bills are outstanding!
I'm aware they're outstanding.
Mr Shepherd, these bills go back for months and months.
Look! February, March, April...
Gentlemen, the war is over.
Bonaparte has abdicated.
He is confined to the island of Elba.
We're going home.
Gentlemen, the Admiral.
(Officers) The Admiral.
I will not have a sailor in my house.
I strongly object to the Navy.
It brings persons of obscure birth into undue distinction.
And it cuts up a man's youth and vigour most horribly.
One day last spring, in town,
I was in company with a certain Admiral Baldwin,
the most deplorable-looking person you can imagine.
His face like mahogany, all lines and wrinkles,
nine grey hairs and only a dab of powder on top.
"In heaven's name," said I to Sir Basil, who was near,
"Who is that old fellow?"
"Old fellow?!" cried Sir Basil,
"Why, that is Admiral Baldwin, who is forty and no more."
(Laughs) And they're all the same.
Have mercy on the men, Sir Walter.
We were not all born to be handsome.
you will not have a naval man as a tenant?
No, I will not, Shepherd. No.
Then there is but one course open to you.
- you must retrench. - Retrench?
How may I retrench?
A baronet must be seen to live like a baronet.
Sir Walter, I have been your neighbour for many years
and am as solicitous for your family as anybody could be.
But your debts
are extreme.
you must retrench.
I have therefore taken the liberty
of drawing up some plans of economy for your family.
I have, er...
made exact calculations
and I have consulted Anne on some points of detail.
Anne, why?
(Keys jingle)
Journeys, servants...!
I'd as soon quit Kellynch Hall at once
than remain on it on such disgraceful terms!
Bath is but 50 mile from Kellynch.
And, if I may say, an altogether safer location
for a gentleman in your predicament.
In Bath you may be important at comparatively little expense.
Sorbet in September...
how delightful!
Enjoy it,
there'll be no more ice until the winter.
Bath is most congenial.
The Assembly Rooms are splendid and have concerts every week.
(Sighs) I am for...
for Bath.
I have always said, Bath is incomparable.
Who is this Admiral Croft?
I met with him at the quarter sessions in Taunton.
He's a native of Somersetshire
who acquired a fortune in the war and wishes to return here.
But who is he?
He is rear admiral of the white.
He was in the Trafalgar action
and has been in the East Indies since.
Stationed there, I believe, several years.
Then, his face has the colour and texture of this macaroon.
The Admiral is weather-beaten, but not much.
He is a married man, but without children.
A house is never taken care of without a lady.
And a lady with no children
is the best preserver of furniture in the world.
Moreover, Mrs Croft is herself
not unconnected in this country.
Oh? With whom is she connected?
She's the sister of a gentleman who lived here.
What was his name? Monkton? Brother of Mrs Croft.
Bless me, what was his name? Anne, you'll recall?.
It was Wentworth.
- Wentworth? - That's right! Wentworth.
The curate of Monkford. you'll remember him, I'm sure.
Oh, Wentworth the curate.
you misled me, Shepherd, by the term gentleman.
Wentworth the curate is nobody,
quite unconnected! Nothing to do with the Strafford family!
Said I something amiss?
you remember, Father... the curate's brother.
- The sailor! - Let us not pursue it.
please excuse me. The fire...
I became over-heated, that's all.
I am satisfied. I empower you to proceed with the treaty.
They may take possession at Michaelmas.
And Shepherd, with your consent,
I wish to engage dear Mrs Clay
to reside with us in Bath.
She will be a companion for Elizabeth.
I can think of no higher privilege for my daughter, sir,
than to accompany Miss Elliot in society.
What about Anne? Is Anne not companion enough for you?
Oh, Anne won't be coming, Lady Russell.
I had a letter this morning from sister Mary who's indisposed
and requires Anne's company in Uppercross...
until her health improves.
And since no one will want you in Bath,
I'm sure you'd better stay here.
(Sir Walter) Information and entertainment
awaits you on these shelves, Admiral.
I confess, I have not fully mastered it myself.
(Admiral Croft) Only the most comfortable room, Sir Walter.
And thus we proceed to the dining room, Admiral.
The second best silver will be at your disposal, Mrs Croft.
Instruct the servants to be civil to Admiral Croft, Anne.
I declare, he's the best-looking sailor I ever met.
Indeed, if my own man
might be allowed the arranging of his hair,
I should not be ashamed of being seen with him anywhere.
..and then we're going to buy you a hat.
Then we are going to buy boxes and boxes of marzipan.
I haven't spoken to the gardeners.
So here is the list of plants for Lady Russell.
And these books of music must be sent on to Bath.
And you'd better catalogue all the pictures
and clear your rubbish out of the store room.
And someone ought to visit every house in the parish
as a take leave.
It's the Elliot way.
If only I'd had a son.
All this might one day have been his.
Be what use you can to your sister Mary.
yes, Father.
I really must fetch you up to Bath after Christmas.
Walk on.
(Lady Russell) For eight years
you've been too little from home, too little seen.
And your spirits have never been high since...
your disappointment.
A larger society would improve them.
But I so dislike Bath.
Because you associate it with the passing of your dear mother.
When my mother was alive, Lady Russell,
there was moderation and economy in our home.
And no need of moving out.
Do you travel directly to Uppercross?
yes, I prefer to be gone when his sis...
When Admiral and Mrs Croft arrive.
I hope that they are as little familiar with the business
as my own people seem to be.
I have no desire to meet the new tenants of Kellynch Hall.
I feel this break-up of your family exceedingly.
Indeed, it angers me.
I have done my best to...
stand in your mother's place
and offer the advice she would have given.
And now...
Lady Russell,
I have never said this...
Do not talk of it. you shall not talk of it.
I do not blame you.
Nor do I blame myself for having been guided by you.
But I am now persuaded
that in spite of the disapproval at home
and the anxiety attending his prospects
that I...
I should have been happier, had I...
you were nineteen, Anne.
Nineteen - to involve yourself
with a man who had nothing but himself to recommend him.
The spirit of brilliance, to be sure,
but no fortune, no connections.
It was entirely prudent of you to reject him.
Now, here are the new poems I was telling you of.
Altogether, I care little for these romantics, do you?
Whoa!'ve come at last!
I began to think I should never see you.
I am so ill,
I can hardly speak.
I haven't seen a creature the whole morning.
Suppose I were to be seized
in some dreadful way,
and not able to ring the bell?.
Lady Russell, I notice, would not come in person.
She's not been in this house three times this summer.
Lady Russell cordially asked
to be remembered to yourself and Charles.
Charles has been out shooting since 7 o'clock.
He said he wouldn't stay long, but he hasn't come back.
I do believe, if Charles saw me dying,
he wouldn't believe there was anything the matter with me.
Well, I always cure you when I come to Uppercross.
So, how is everyone at the great house?
I couldn't say. Not one of them has been near me.
(Sniffs) It doesn't happen to suit the Miss Musgroves
to visit the sick.
perhaps you will see them before the morning is gone.
I do not want them.
My sisters-in-law talk and laugh too much
for one in my condition.
And Henrietta goes on and on
about that wretched curate from Winthrop.
(Sighs deeply) Oh, Anne.
Why could you not have come earlier?
Well, it is so unkind.
I really have had so much to do.
What can you possibly have had?
A great many things, in fact.
Dear me...
you haven't asked me about our dinner at the pooles' yesterday.
I thought you must have given up the engagement.
Oh! No, I...
I was very well...yesterday...
It's... It's just today.
I feel like death.
(Anne) Had you a pleasant party?
Nothing remarkable.
One always knows beforehand,
what the dinner will be and who will be there.
And it is so uncomfortable, not having a carriage of one's own.
Charles' parents took me. It was so crowded.
They take up so much room.
I was crushed into the back seat with Henrietta and Louisa.
I think it most likely
that my illness today may be owing to it.
you know, Anne...
I'm feeling somewhat improved.
Assuming I do not relapse,
shall we walk after luncheon to the great house?
Oh, I'd like that.
Theyought to have called on you first.
Theyought to know what is due to you as my sister.
But I wouldn't dream of standing on ceremony
with people I know so well as the Musgroves.
So, Sir Walter and your sister are gone.
What part of Bath will they settle in?
(Harp is strummed)
Must that thing go exactly there, Henrietta?
Isn't it splendid, Mama?
It will sound well with the pianoforte,
don't you think, Anne?
What was wrong with my old spinet,
that it must make way for this great noisy article?
Anne, will you play when we give a dance?
you play better than either of us, and we are wild for dancing.
Oh, yes, please, Miss Anne.
Oh, Lord bless me, how those fingers of hers can fly about!
I will play too, if you wish. I am as accomplished as Anne.
Why...thank you, Mary.
B...But we enjoy to watch you dancing, Mary.
you're so light on your feet.
And, as you know, Anne does not care to dance.
- I sent them round the back. - Ah, we'll do it.
There, now!
(Chuckles) Ah, Miss Anne.
What a great delight.
Mr Musgrove.
The delight is all mine
to return once more to Uppercross.
you're most welcome here.
Thank you. you look well, Charles. Very well.
I got a pheasant and Father hit a squirrel
- but the dog couldn't find. - Oh, no.
I feel pretty well, Anne. Thank you. yes.
you were missed at luncheon, Charles.
y...your father is in good health, I trust, Miss Anne?
They've gone to Bath, papa. Do you not remember me saying?
Oh, yes. Bath.
I hope we'll be in Bath this winter.
perhaps we may.
But we must be in a good situation.
Somewhere near the circus, papa.
Well, it's a big place, Bath.
Aye, it's a great big place.
So I believe.
Upon my word, I shall be well off,
when you are all gone away to be happy at Bath.
Anne, come and sit by the fire.
My dear, I never interfere in my daughter-in-law's concerns.
But I have to tell you,
I have no very good opinion of the way Mary curbs her children.
Oh, they are fine, healthy boys.
But, Lord bless me, how troublesome they can be!
Mrs Musgrove's forever advising me on the care
of little Charles and Walter.
y et she feeds them sweet things and they come home sick.
Moreover, how can I keep them in order
when their father spoils them so much?
I could manage the boys, were it not for Mary's interference.
I wish you could persuade her not to always fancy herself ill.
It is a very bad thing, to be visited by children
whom one can only keep in tolerable order
by more cake than is good for them.
Could you, whilst you are here,
give Mary a hint not to be so very tenacious
about taking precedence over Mama.
Nobody doubts her right to take precedence over Mama,
it's not becoming of her always to insist on it.
Mama doesn't care about etiquette,
it's the cake she cares about.
Most people are apt to forget whose daughter I am.
When you have a moment, speak to Charles,
and persuade him that I am very, very ill.
Oh, Anne.
When will the Admiral take possession?
At Michaelmas.
Let us hope they are not tardy about paying their respects.
My husband is riding to hounds this morning, Admiral,
or he should have been here.
Naturally, I am disappointed, Mrs Musgrove.
So too will he be.
He has been curious to meet his father-in-law's tenant.
(Commotion outside)
- Back here! - I want to see the Admiral.
No, no. Let them be.
So, come up on my knee. There you go.
The Admiral loves children.
you want to sail the sea?
First, you must learn how to go up and down with the swell.
Like this.
(Admiral) Oh, I can hear your timbers creaking.
It was you and not your sister, I find,
whom my brother was acquainted with in this country.
perhaps you have not heard.
He is married.
That is... That is excellent news, Mrs Croft.
I wish him every happiness.
With your permission, I shall tell him so in my next letter.
Oh, please do.
And he has a new curacy too...
at last.
They are settled in a parish in Shropshire.
Have you seen a boat made out of paper?
- No. - Come, I'll show you.
Here, over by the desk.
There we go.
Watch very closely.
I was just telling your sister
about my brother Edward's good fortune in Shropshire.
He's a curate.
A curate.
How interesting.
Oh, we are expecting soon, another brother of my wife's.
A seafaring brother whom you won't have met.
But we do know him. Do we not, Anne?
He visited when I was a girl
and called at Kellynch Hall once or twice.
I did not know you were acquainted with Frederick also.
I...I believe you to have been in the Indies at that time.
There! (Chuckles)
Hip-hip, hurrah!
Hip-hip, hurrah!
Hip-hip, hurrah!
- Good morning, Anne. - Oh, good morning.
papa has met Captain Wentworth.
- Indeed, has he? - yes.
He and Mama drove over to Kellynch and he was there!
He is just returned to England...
or paid off... or something, and...
Are you coming in, or isn't my cottage grand enough for you?
Oh. I may not stay. Thank you. I'm here solely to invite you
to the great house this evening,
to meet Captain Frederick Wentworth.
By all accounts, a most charming and agreeable gentleman.
And he is to call on us tonight.
We shall be present, Henrietta. Have no fear.
(Child calls) Mama.
Mama! Mama!
(Dog barks)
(Cries of alarm)
(Mary screams) Anne! Anne!
Anne! Down, quickly!
(Mary sobs)
I've reset the collar bone.
And the spine?
Time will tell.
- Should I take him to bed? - No.
Leave him where he is.
And what may I give him?
What happened?
He fell from a tree.
Oh, Charles.
How can you contemplate such a thing?
How can you abandon your son and heir for a dinner?
The child is doing well.
The apothecary is content, what more can a father do?
I need my gloves.
Nursing does not belong to a man, Mary.
It is not his province.
I am as fond of my child as any mother,
but I have not the nerves for the sick room.
(Sighs) This is always my luck!
If anything disagreeable's going on, men will get out of it.
Could you spend the evening away from little Charles?
If his father can, why shouldn't I?
Then go to the great house.
Leave the boy to my care.
Dear me...
that's a very good thought.
you don't mind?
I do wish to meet Captain Wentworth,
and you, Anne, are by far the properest person
to sit with the boy.
you haven't a mother's feelings, have you?
He did enquire after you slightly,
as might suit a slight acquaintance.
He was very attentive to me, however.
Charles and he are to shoot together this morning.
- But they will not call here? - No. On account of the child.
Oh, on account of the child.
- I've come for the dogs. - What?
I've come for the dogs. We're just setting off.
Captain Wentworth follows with Henrietta and Louisa.
- Mary, may he call on you? - Why, certainly.
(Knock on door) Here he comes now.
The Miss Musgroves, ma'am, and Captain Wentworth.
Morning, Mary. Morning, Anne.
Mrs Musgrove.
It's most pleasant to see you again so soon, Captain.
How's your boy?
Much better, thank you. I... He's taken some broth.
I believe you are acquainted with my elder sister?
We have met once.
Captain Wentworth.
I wish young Charles a very speedy recovery, Mrs Musgrove.
Henrietta and Louisa swear he's quite a character.
(polite laughter)
your husband, I hear, is a very decent shot.
I mustn't let him grab the best position.
I see I've intruded on your breakfast, forgive me.
Good day.
- Shall we walk with them? - Oh, yes.
And so shall I.
(Women applaud)
Do women often come shooting, Charles?
Not that often, Frederick, no.
Had you good hunting, Mary?
Upon my word, yes! We bagged...
oh, ever so many birds. But that Captain Wentworth...
he's not very gallant towards you, Anne.
When Henrietta asked him about you,
he said you were so altered, he would not have known you again.
Do you suppose we live on board without anything to eat,
nor any cooks, any servants, nor any knife and fork to use.
We ain't savages! (Laughter)
Let me tell you about the Asp, my first command.
We sailed away in the Asp in the year 1806.
We have a navy list.
We shall look her up.
They made me send for it, Captain, from plymouth.
you won't find it in the new list - she's been scrapped.
I was the last man to command her, eight years ago,
and she wasn't fit for service then.
Nearly sank on several occasions, the Asp.
Then I should only have been a gallant Captain Wentworth
in a small newspaper paragraph and you'd not have heard of me.
y et still you took her out?
Well, the Admiralty likes to entertain itself now and then,
by sending men to sea on a ship hardly fit to be employed.
Well said.
Lucky fellow to get her or anything so soon!
I felt my luck, I assure you.
Well, I was well satisfied with the position.
I was extremely keen at the time,
the year six, to be at sea.
I was extremely keen.
Badly wanted to be doing something.
(Admiral Croft) Naturally, you did.
What should a young fellow do ashore for half a year together?
When a man has no wife, he wants to be afloat again.
Well, I had no wife in the year six.
And then, Captain Wentworth, what came next?
- The Laconia. - Find the Laconia.
Those were great days.
Here she is! HMS Laconia, 7 4 gun frigate, second class.
A friend and I cruised off the West Indies
taking enough privateers to make it very entertaining,
and, er...make us quite rich.
Do you remember Captain Harville, Admiral?.
- Harville? - yes. Excellent fellow.
I wonder what's become of him?
Did not you bring Mrs Harville and her children
round from portsmouth to plymouth last spring?
- yes, why? - Ah!
I'd bring anything of Harville's
from the world's end if he asked me to.
And this from the man famous for declaring
he will never have a woman on his ship.
- What, never? - Except for a ball, of course.
It's from no lack of gallantry towards women, Mrs Musgrove.
Rather the reverse.
Accommodation onboard is not suitable for ladies.
Frederick, I have lived on five!
But, Sophy, you were with your husband,
and were the only woman on board.
I hate you talking about all women as irrational creatures.
None of us want to be in calm waters all our lives.
When he has a wife, Sophy, he will sing a different tune.
Then, if we have the luck to live to another war,
we shall see him grateful to anybody who brings him his wife.
Oh, no, no. I have done. When married people attack me with
"you shall think differently when you are married."
I say, "No, I shan't." And they'll say again,
"Oh, yes, you shall, and there's an end of it."
Mrs Musgrove.
you must have been a great traveller, ma'am.
I have crossed the Atlantic four times
and I have been once to the East Indies,
and to different places around home.
and Lisbon
and Gibraltar.
But not the West Indies.
We don't call Bermuda or Bahama the West Indies, as you know.
I don't think Mama's called them anything in her whole life!
But, did you never suffer any sickness, Mrs Croft?
The only time that I ever imagined myself unwell,
or had any ideas of danger,
was the winter that I passed on my own
at Deal.
When the Admiral,
Captain Croft then,
was away on the north seas.
That, I did not like.
But as long as we could be together,
nothing ever ailed me.
Not a thing.
(One-fingered tune on piano)
Oh, I beg your pardon.
- This is your seat. - Not at all, I...
(piano music playing)
(Laughter and happy chatter)
(Mary) No, never. She has quite given up dancing.
(piano stops)
(Anne) Henrietta, it's Henry.
(Charles) Henry!
Captain Wentworth,
this is our cousin from Winthrop, Henry Hayter.
He told me he's made 20,000 in the war.
He'd be a capital match for either of my sisters.
Which do you think might marry the Captain?
Mary gives it for Henrietta, I'm for Louisa.
I do not think Henrietta has the right
to throw herself away on Henry Hayter.
She must think of her family.
It's inconvenient of any woman to give bad connections
to those unused to them.
Henry's a good-natured fellow,
and he will inherit very pretty property at Winthrop.
Henrietta might do far worse.
If she has him,
and Louisa can get the Captain, I shall be well satisfied.
What say you, Anne?
Which one is the Captain in love with?
(Distant voices)
- Why should I shift my ground? - There's Mama and papa.
Henry Hayter's a man they both admire.
Do come to your senses!
Good morning.
Good morning!
Won't you come in and sit with us a little?
Thank you, but we're to go for a long walk.
- I am fond of walking. - It's a very long walk.
Why's everybody always supposing I'm not a good walker?
I should like to join you very much. Let's fetch our wraps.
Mary, we have our puzzle to fi...
- Good morning. - Good morning.
Louisa, Henrietta, Mary.
We're going on a long walk.
- Are you tired, Charles? - No.
- Shall we join them? - Of course.
- May we? - Oh, that would be a pleasure.
I wonder where the gig
- will overturn today? - Do not be cruel.
It always happens. He's a sailor - on land, unfortunately,
my sister may be tossed into the ditch!
If I loved a man as she loves the admiral, I'd do the same.
Nothing would ever separate us.
I would rather be overturned by him
than driven safely by somebody else.
Fine words, Louisa.
(Sisters squabble)
Bless my soul, that's Winthrop!
I see Henry's finished the new barn.
We'd better turn back. I am feeling tired.
Come along, Henrietta.
Now you've come this far,
I ought to call on Aunt Hayter.
- Mary, you will accompany me. - Certainly not.
you might rest in her kitchen.
No, indeed. Walking back uphill will do more harm
than sitting in her kitchen will do good.
I'll rest here, then go home.
Henrietta may rest with me.
She doesn't want to go down there either, do you, dear?
I will do my duty to my aunt.
It's most unpleasant, having such connections.
But I've hardly been in that house in my life.
Shall we try and glean some nuts from the hedgerow?
Indeed, yes.
My seat is damp.
I am sure Louisa has found a better.
Oh, leave her be, Mary.
No. I will not be damp.
(Louisa) I will not be turned back
from a thing I had determined to do
by the airs and interference of such a person.
I am not so easily persuaded.
Would she have turned back, then, but for you?
I am ashamed to say that she would.
Henrietta's very lucky to have you for a sister.
Stick always to your purpose, Louisa, be firm,
I shall like you the more.
Mary has a great deal too much of the Elliot pride.
We all wish that Charles had married Anne instead.
Did Charles want to marry Anne?
- Did you not know? - She refused him?
- yes. - When was that?
About three years before he married Mary.
If only Anne had accepted him.
We should have all have liked her a great deal better.
My parents think it was Lady Russell's doing.
My brother wasn't philosophical enough for her taste.
She persuaded Anne to refuse him.
I had better sit your side, Anne, if you've had your rest.
Captain Wentworth, I don't believe you know Mr Hayter.
Captain Wentworth, Henry.
Good day, sir.
Good day, sir.
Good day, Admiral! (Greetings)
- Sophy. - Good day.
The ladies must be exhausted!
There is a seat for one. you'll save full a mile.
(Whispers) Take Anne, she's very tired.
Anne, you must be tired.
Do give us the pleasure of taking you home.
B-but there is not room, Mrs Croft.
Nonsense! Sophy and I will squash up.
Were we all as slim as you, there'd be room for four.
- But I... - please.
Walk on.
(Henrietta and Louisa) Goodbye.
I wish Frederick would spread a little more canvas
and bring one of those nice young ladies to Kellynch.
This hesitation's due to peace - if it were war,
he'd have settled it long ago.
Do you not think your brother is ready to fall in love?
I think he is ready to make a foolish match, George.
Anybody between 15 and 30 may have him for the asking.
A little beauty,
a few smiles, a few compliments of the Navy
and he's a lost man.
Is it a love letter, Frederick?
No, it's from my old friend Harville.
He's settled in Lyme. How far away is that?
It's about 17 miles.
I'll ride there tomorrow.
- you're fond of this Harville. - Indeed I am.
We've had some great sport in the far corners of the world.
Unfortunately, he's not healthy: a leg wound from the war.
But if you met him, you'd love him as I do.
Well, why don't we make a visit?
All together.
I've long had a wish to see Lyme.
- Oh, yes, Charles. - Let us go, please. please.
- And Anne, too? - Of course.
Let it be Anne's treat. Soon she must leave us for Bath.
We're to go to Lyme, Mary.
I do not like the sea.
Before we enter Harville's house,
I must warn you that lodging there is a Captain Benwick,
who was my first lieutenant on the Laconia.
He was devoted to Harville's sister,
and was set to marry her on our return.
But phoebe died while we were still at sea.
I believe this is it.
(Captain Wentworth) Harville!
(Men laughing)
Damn my eyes, it does me good to see you!
Any friends of yours are welcome in my house.
Charles! May I introduce...
Ahem... Forgive me, ladies.
P S 2004
Pact of Silence The
Padre padrone (Paolo Taviani & Vittorio Taviani 1977 CD1
Padre padrone (Paolo Taviani & Vittorio Taviani 1977 CD2
Paid In Full
Paint Your Wagon 1969 CD1
Paint Your Wagon 1969 CD2
Palabras Encadenadas
Pale Rider CD1
Pale Rider CD2
Pan Tadeusz
Pan Wolodyjowski CD1
Pan Wolodyjowski CD2
Panda Kopanda (Panda! Go Panda!)
Pandoras Box 1929 CD1
Pandoras Box 1929 CD2
Panic Room 2002
Paper The 1994
Paradine Case The (1947)
Paradise Found
Paradise Hawaiian Style - Elvis Presley (Michael D Moore 1966)
Paradise Villa 2000
Paragraph 175 (Rob Epstein Jeffrey Friedman 1999)
Paraiso B
Parallax View The 1974
Paran Deamun (1998)
Parapluies de Cherbourg Les
Paraso B
Parent Trap The CD1
Parent Trap The CD2
Paris - When It Sizzles (1964)
Paris Texas CD1
Paris Texas CD2
Parole officer The
Party7 2000
Pasolini Volume 2
Passage to India CD1
Passage to India CD2
Passion 1982 30fps
Passion Of The Christ The
Patch of Blue
Pather Panchali (Satyajit Ray 1955)
Pathfinder 1987
Patlabor - The Movie - 1990
Patlabor The Movie 3 CD1
Patlabor The Movie 3 CD2
Patton CD1of3 1970
Patton CD2of3 1970
Patton CD3of3 1970
Paul McCartney Back In The US CD1
Paul McCartney Back In The US CD2
Pauline At The Beach
Pauline and Paulette
Pauly Shore is Dead
Payback 1999
Peace Hotel The (1995)
Pearl Harbor
Pearls and Pigs
Peculiarities of National Hunting
Pee-wees Big Adventure (1985)
Peep Show 1x1
Peep Show 1x2
Peep Show 1x3
Peep Show 1x4
Peep Show 1x5
Peep Show 1x6
Peeping Tom (1960)
Peking Opera Blues (1986)
Pelican Brief The
Pennies from Heaven (1981)
Pepe le Moko
Peppermint Frapp 1967
Perfect Blue
Perfect Murder A
Perfect Score The 2004
Perfect World A
Persuasion CD1
Persuasion CD2
Pet Sematary
Petek13th part 7 A new blood
Peter Pan
Peter Pan (2003)
Peters Friends
Petes Dragon (1977)
Petrified Forest The 1936
Peyton Place CD1
Peyton Place CD2
Phantom The
Phantom of the Paradise
Phenomena CD1
Phenomena CD2
Philadelphia Story The 1940
Phone - Byeong-ki Ahn 2002
Phone Booth
Phouska I (The Bubble 2001)
Pianist The
Piano Lesson The
Piano The
Pickup On South Street 1953
Piece of the Action A 1977 CD1
Piece of the Action A 1977 CD2
Pieces Of April
Pietje Bell
Pink Panther The - A Shot In The Dark (1964)
Pitfall The (Otoshiana 1962)
Planet Of The Apes (1969)
Planet of the Apes 1968
Planet of the Apes 2001
Planets The 1 - Different Worlds
Planets The 2 - Terra Firma
Planets The 3 - Giants
Planets The 4 - Moon
Planets The 5 - Star
Planets The 6 - Atmosphere
Planets The 7 - Life
Planets The 8 - Destiny
Planta 4
Plastic Tree CD1
Plastic Tree CD2
Platee CD1
Platee CD2
Platonic Sex CD1
Platonic Sex CD2
Platoon (Special Edition)
Play It Again Sam
Playing By Heart
Playtime CD1
Playtime CD2
Please Teach Me English (2003) CD1
Please Teach Me English (2003) CD2
Plumas de Caballo
Plunkett and Macleane
Pocketful of Miracles CD1
Pocketful of Miracles CD2
Pod Njenim Oknom (Beneath Her Window)
Poika ja ilves
Point Break - CD1 1991
Point Break - CD2 1991
Pokemon - Movie 1 - Mewtwo Strikes Back
Poker (2001) CD1
Poker (2001) CD2
Pokrovsky Gates The 25fps 1982
Pola X 1999 CD1
Pola X 1999 CD2
Police Academy (1984)
Police Academy 2 Their First Assignment 1985
Police Academy 3 Back in Training 1986
Police Academy 4 - Citizens on Patrol 1987
Police Story (2004) CD1
Police Story (2004) CD2
Police Story 2
Poltergeist 2 The Other Side 1986
Poltergeist 3 (1988)
Poolhall Junkies
Pork Chop Hill
Porky - Awful Orphan (1949)
Porky - Dough for the Do Do (1949)
Porky - Porky Chops (1949)
Porky - The Wearing of the Grin (1951)
Pornographer The
Pornography 2003
Pornostar (Poruno Suta)
Port of Call (1948)
Portrait of a Lady The
Poseidon Adventure The
Poslusne hlasim (1957)
Possession (2002)
Possible Loves - Eng - 2000
Post Coitum 2004
Postman Blues (1997)
Posutoman Burusu
Power Play (2002)
Practical Magic
Predator (1987)
Prem Rog
Presidents Analyst The (1967)
Presidio The
Prevrashcheniye (Metamorphosis)
Prick Up Your Ears
Pride and Prejudice
Pride and Prejudice CD1
Pride and Prejudice CD2
Pride and Prejudice CD3
Pride and Prejudice CD4
Pride and Prejudice CD5
Pride and Prejudice CD6
Pride and Prejudice The Making of
Pride and the Passion The
Prime of Miss Jean Brodie The CD1
Prime of Miss Jean Brodie The CD2
Prince and the Showgirl The
Princess Blade The
Princess Bride The
Princess Diaries The CD1
Princess Diaries The CD2
Princess Mononoke
Princess Of Thieves
Princess and the Warrior The
Prisoner of Second Avenue The
Private Life of Sherlock Holmes The (1970)
Private Parts
Producers The
Profondo rosso
Project A CD1
Project A CD2
Psycho (1960)
Psycho - Collectors Edition
Public Enemy (2002 Korean) CD1
Public Enemy (2002 Korean) CD2
Public Enemy The
Pulp Fiction (1984)
Pump Up The Volume
Pumping Iron (1977)
Punch-Drunk Love
Punisher The (2004)
Punisher The 1989
Pupendo (2003) CD1
Pupendo (2003) CD2
Purple Rose Of Cairo The
Purple Sunset (2001)
Pusong Mamon CD1
Pusong Mamon CD2
Pyrokinesis (2000)