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Get Him to the Greek (2-Disc Unrated Collector's Edition) [Blu-ray]

11 customer reviews

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  • Get Him to the Greek (2-Disc Unrated Collector's Edition) [Blu-ray]
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Product Details

  • Language: English, French, Spanish
  • Subtitles: English, French, Spanish
  • Dubbed: Spanish
  • Region: All Regions
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 2
  • MPAA Rating: UNRATED
  • Studio: Universal Studios
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (11 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B002ZG97PQ
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #10,479 in DVD (See Top 100 in DVD)
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Product Description

Item Type: DVD Movie
Item Rating: NR
Street Date: 09/28/10
Wide Screen: yes
Director Cut: no
Special Edition: no
Foreign Film: no
Dubbed: no
Full Frame: no
Re-Release: no
Packaging: Sleeve Please note: This supplier will be closed on 11/24, 11/25, 12/26, 1/2 for the holidays. The shipping cut off is 12/10 to try and have the products delivered by Christmas.

Customer Reviews

4.1 out of 5 stars
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Most helpful customer reviews

2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By LeBrain HALL OF FAMETOP 100 REVIEWER on Oct. 4 2010
Format: Blu-ray
Warning: If you can't sit 2 hours through anything with Jonah Hill or Russell Brand, don't even finish reading this review. Just hit your "back" button now and buy something else.

Get Him to the Greek is the new movie that spins-off the Aldous Snow (Russell Brand) character from Forgetting Sarah Marshall. Snow is back to his hard-partying ways, and his relationship with singer Jackie Q is on the rocks. Worse, his most recent album with Infant Sorrow, African Child, is a comercial and critical bust. (The New Musical Express has dubbed it "the worst thing to happen to Africa since apartheid".)

Meanwhile, Aaron Green (Hill) works for Sergio (Sean "Puffy" Combs) at Pinnacle Records, who are looking for fresh ideas to restart the company. Hill suggests a 10th anniversary concert for Infant Sorrow at the Greek theater, to commemorate their most celebrated performance. Spin it off into a serious of reissues, live albums, and DVDs and you have a potential game changer. Sergio orders Green to get Snow to the Greek.

This sets into motion a series of events to test Green's resolve and Snow's stamina for partying. Getting Snow to the Greek is not as easy as it sounds. A notorious rock star type, Snow has no interest in doing anything besides living in the moment, even if it means missing flight after flight after flight. The plot here is not complicated, it's just a series of funny misadventures as Green desperately tries to steer Snow in the right direction. Add in a couple unnessesary side plots about the girlfriends of both main characters.

The humour of this movie is anchored by the amiable Brand, and Jonah Hill playing a less loudmouthed version of Jonah Hill, and the absolutely hilarious Combs as Sergio.
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By Simon Bergeron TOP 1000 REVIEWER on Jan. 14 2014
Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
Russell Brand and Jonah Hill were FUNNY as hell with their characters in "Forget Sarah Marshall". Why? In my humble opinion, because they were background characters and had to work real hard to make every moment count, so they raised the bar and made sure their characters wouldn't be forgotten.

Flashforward a few years later, these two now have their own movie... which isn't bad, but isn't really great either. Where Sarah Marshall was touching and funny, Get Him to the Greek is dirty and forces its welcome. A few fun scenes do exist here and there, but none of them make for the fact that the movie feels tired, overly clichéd and is riddled from weaknesses in a script that only exaggerates further and further. It's been one or two years since I first saw it and I still have to watch it a second time... and I'm in no rush...

Special features are quite sufficient, though. Deleted scenes, interviews, behind the scenes, improv moments, etc. The DVD features an entire collection of special features too, so don't discard it.

Rent it first, but if you just LOVE these characters, then you may be in for a good time. Be warned that exaggeration is the name of the game, not plot development.
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By T. Skylar TOP 500 REVIEWER on Aug. 10 2011
Format: Blu-ray
Get Him To The Greek continues the story of Aldous Snow who we first met in the 2008 comedy Forgetting Sarah Marshall. Snow is once again played by the energetic and charismatic Russell Brand who essentially plays himself. This very much the same character that was featured in Forgetting Sarah Marshall only he's not sober this time around. I loved the character and though Russell Brand delivered a great performance so it's no surprise I wanted to see Get Him To The Greek, a continuation of the character but not a sequel. I can't imagine anyone more fitted for this role than Brand, this role was tailor-made for him. Jonas Hill who played another character in the same movie is back this time around but he plays a different character in that of Aaron, a likeable guy who's a passionate music fan. Also worth mentioning is Elisabeth Moss as Daphnee, Aaron's longtime girlfriend who is of importance here. Sean Combs a.k.a P.Diddy makes an appearance as Record executive Sergio and proves he can act; his scenes are highlights of the film.

The movie begins by introducing rockstar Aldous Snow who is an internationally famous frontman from the band Infant Sorrow. Snow's career is on the decline following the release of his latest album "African Child". Aldous' wife, popstar Jackie Q leaves him and he starts to drink again after being sober for 7 years and he ends up on the cover of many tabloid magazines covering his fall from superstardom . A concert at the Greek Theatre (where the movie gets its title) is arranged for Aldous and could set him back on the right path. The Greek was were Aldous recorded the best selling live album of all time (that's fictional of course).
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Format: DVD
Ugh. Wasn't what I'd hoped/expected​. And I like the leads, and enjoyed them in Forgetting Sarah Marshall, so it was a bit of a let down. It was more irritating than entertaining for me. I see why others may enjoy it, but it just didn't strike me in the same way.
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By eeyoore on Aug. 31 2013
Format: DVD
Playing a wastrel is like putting on a used surgical glove for Mr. Brand. Effortless stagnation and inertia play against an increasingly desperate American. Is it an allegory for international affairs? Probably not, but it's an excellent film.
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