New here? Use code: HELLO for 10% off your first order!*

Sorry, unfortunately this product is currently out of stock

Other customers purchased instead

Southland Tales Limited Edition Blu-ray

Earn 180 reward points when purchasing this product*

GBP 18.0

RRP: £24.99


Save: £6.99


( 0 item in your basket items in your basket )


Sold out

Receive a free gift when you spend £50 or more on site (excluding pre-order items). Offer valid whilst stocks last. 

Live Chat

Average connection time 25 secs

Average connection time 25 secs

Customer Reviews

Overall Rating : 5.0 / 5 (1 Reviews)
  • 1 5 star reviews
  • 0 4 star reviews
  • 0 3 star reviews
  • 0 2 star reviews
  • 0 1 star reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Where reviews refer to foods or cosmetic products, results may vary from person to person. Customer reviews are independent and do not represent the views of The Hut Group.

Fluid Karma...

Writing my thoughts about Southland Tales feels like an impossible task, because the film itself feels like somebody slamming their head onto a cinema screen and letting the ideas spill out, a gaudy, colorful, incoherent, yet oddly beautiful, wonderful mess. A peculiar yet impeccable ensemble, the best Dwayne Johnson has ever been on a film, and the second best Seann William Scott performance (Can't beat Doug Glatt), and Sarah Michelle Gellar is cold, ruthless yet still brings an empathetic depth to her character, whilst Justin Timberlake's voice-over is kind of like somebody holding your hand and walking you through a fun house maze of mirrors making the almost impenetrably confusing tale seem almost coherent, until you stop and try and reflect upon it and, well, it makes no sense, but also offers up a thousand interpretations, or, better, a million springboards for your own thoughts, feelings and stream of consciousness. Richard Kelly has made three films. They are all great. Two are incredible. It's such a shame we haven't had another in well over a decade. Arrow's blu-ray release feels like a humble, yet necessary, tribute to a divisive (put distinctive) film that I personally feel sits alongside Under The Silver Lake as a masterpiece of distinctly 21st century cinema.

Was this helpful?