BlackAdder the Third 3x2
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.
But it was not to be, sir.|I fare you well; I shall not return.
Excuse me, sir.
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.
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.
Making a copy is like fitting wheels to a tomato,|time consuming and completely unnecessary.
- 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.
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."
Let's hear it, then.
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.
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.
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!
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."
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."
- 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.
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.
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...
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.
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Babylon 5 - 2x01 - Points of Departure
Babylon 5 - 2x02 - Revelations
Babylon 5 - 2x03 - The Geometry of Shadows
Babylon 5 - 2x04 - A Distant Star
Babylon 5 - 2x04 - The Long Dark
Babylon 5 - 2x06 - Spider in the Web
Babylon 5 - 2x07 - Soul Mates
Babylon 5 - 2x08 - A Race Through Dark Places
Babylon 5 - 2x09 - The Coming of Shadows
Babylon 5 - 2x10 - Gropos
Babylon 5 - 2x11 - All Alone in the Night
Babylon 5 - 2x12 Acts of Sacrifice
Babylon 5 - 2x13 - Hunter Prey
Babylon 5 - 2x14 - There All the Honor Lies
Babylon 5 - 2x15 - And Now For A Word
Babylon 5 - 2x17 - Knives
Babylon 5 - 2x18 - Confessions and Lamentations
Babylon 5 - 2x19 - Divided Loyalties
Babylon 5 - 2x20 - The Long Twilight Struggle
Babylon 5 - 2x21 - Comes the Inquisitor
Babylon 5 - 2x22 - The Fall Of Night
Babylon 5 - 3x03 - A Day in the Strife
Babylon 5 - 3x05 - Voices of Authority
Babylon 5 - 3x06 - Dust to Dust
Babylon 5 - 3x07 - Exogenesis
Babylon 5 - 3x08 - Messages from Earth
Babylon 5 - 3x09 - Point of No Return
Babylon 5 - 3x10 - Severed Dreams
Babylon 5 - 3x11 - Ceremonies of Light and Dark
Babylon 5 - 3x12 - Sic Transit Vir
Babylon 5 - 3x13 - A Late Delivery From Avalon
Babylon 5 - 3x14 - Ship of Tears
Babylon 5 - 3x16 - War Without End (Part I)
Babylon 5 - 3x17 - War Without End (Part II)
Babylon 5 - 3x18 - Walkabout
Babylon 5 - 3x19 - Grey 17 is Missing
Babylon 5 - 3x20 - And the Rock Cried Out No Hiding Place
Babylon 5 - 3x21 - Shadow Dancing
Babylon 5 1x01 Midnight on the Firing Line
Babylon 5 1x02 Soul Hunter
Babylon 5 1x03 Born to the Purple
Babylon 5 1x04 Infection
Babylon 5 1x05 The Parliament of Dreams
Babylon 5 1x06 Mind War
Babylon 5 1x07 The War Prayer
Babylon 5 1x08 And The Sky Full Of Stars
Babylon 5 1x09 Deathwalker
Babylon 5 1x10 Believers
Babylon 5 1x11 Survivors
Babylon 5 1x12 By Any Means Necessary
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
Babylon 5 4x04 - Falling Towards Apotheosis
Babylon 5 4x05 - The Long Night
Babylon 5 4x06 - Into the Fire
Babylon 5 4x07 - Epiphanies
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
Babylon 5 4x21 - Rising Star
Babylon 5 4x22 - The Deconstruction of Falling Stars
Babys Day Out
Bachelor and the Bobby-Soxer The
Back To Bataan
Back To The Future 1
Back To The Future 1 (dc)
Back To The Future 1 (hi)
Back To The Future 2
Back To The Future 2 (hi)
Back To The Future 3
Back To The Future 3 (hi)
Back to School (Alan Metter 1986)
Back to the Future II
Back to the Future III
Backfield in Motion
BadBoys TrueStory 2003 CD1
BadBoys TrueStory 2003 CD2
Bad Guy 2001
Bad Santa (unrated)
Bad Seed The 1956
Bad Timing (Nicolas Roeg 1980)
Bad and the Beautiful The
Balanta 1992 (The Oak)
Ballad Of A Soldier 1959
Bamba La (1987)
Band of Brothers 01 - Currahee
Band of Brothers 02 - Day of Days
Band of Brothers 03 - Carentan
Band of Brothers 04 - Replacements
Band of Brothers 05 - Crossroads
Band of Brothers 06 - Bastogne
Band of Brothers 07 - The Breaking Point
Band of Brothers 08 - The Last Patrol
Band of Brothers 09 - Why We Fight
Band of Brothers 10 - Points
Band of Outsiders
Bande des quatre La 1988 CD1
Bande des quatre La 1988 CD2
Bao biao (1969) - Have sword Chang Cheh
Bao lian deng (1999)
Bar El Chino 2003
Baramui Fighter CD1
Baramui Fighter CD2
Barberella - A Queen Of The Galaxy
Bare Bea 2004
Barefoot Gen 1983
Barrio 1947 25fps
Basara The Princess 1992 CD1
Basara The Princess 1992 CD2
Batman - Mystery of the Batwoman
Batman - The Movie
Batman 1989 CD1
Batman 1989 CD2
Batman and Robin
Batoru Rowaioru II - Requiem (2003) CD1
Batoru Rowaioru II - Requiem (2003) CD2
Battle Cry CD1
Battle Cry CD2
Battle Hymn 1957
Battle Royale (2000) Directors Cut CD1
Battle Royale (2000) Directors Cut CD2
Battle Royale 2 (2003)
Battle for the Planet of the Apes
Battle of Algiers The (Gillo Pontecorvo 1965) CD1
Battle of Algiers The (Gillo Pontecorvo 1965) CD2
Battle of Britain CD1
Battle of Britain CD2
Battle of the Bulge CD1
Battle of the Bulge CD2
Battlestar Galactica 01x01 - 33
Battlestar Galactica 01x01 - Litmus
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
Battlestar Galactica 01x13 - Kobols Last Gleaming Part 2
Bean - The Ultimate Disaster Movie
Beast From 20,000 Fathoms The 1953
Beast Within The
Beast of War The
Beating Of The Butterflys Wings The 2000
Beatles Anthology The Episode1
Beatles Anthology The Episode2
Beatles Anthology The Episode3
Beatles Anthology The Episode4
Beatles Anthology The Episode5
Beatles Anthology The Episode6
Beatles Anthology The Episode7
Beatles Anthology The Episode8
Beatles Anthology The Special Features
Beatles The - A Hard Dayss Night
Beatles The First US Visit The
Beau Pere - Stepfather - Bertrand Blier 1981
Beautiful Troublemaker The (1991) CD1
Beautiful Troublemaker The (1991) CD2
Beautiful Troublemaker The (1991) CD3
Beautifull Mind A CD1
Beautifull Mind A CD2
Beauty And The Beast
Beauty and the Beast (Disney Special Platinum Edition)
Beavis and Butt-head Do America (1996)
Bedford Incident The
Bedroom Key The CD1
Bedroom Key The CD2
Before Night Falls 2000 CD1
Before Night Falls 2000 CD2
Before Sunset 2004
Behind Enemy Lines 2001
Behind The Sun (Walter Salles 2001)
Being John Malkovich
Being There (1979) CD1
Being There (1979) CD2
Belle Epoque CD1
Belle Epoque CD2
Belle and La Bete La (1946)
Bellinin And The Spynx CD1
Bellinin And The Spynx CD2
Bells Of St Marys The (1945)
Belly Of The Beast
Belly of an Architect The
Bend It Like Beckham
Bend of the River 1952
Beneath the Planet of the Apes
Benny and Joon
Best years of our lives 1946
Bet on My Disco
Better Off Dead 1985
Better Than Chocolate
Better Tomorrow 2 A CD1
Better Tomorrow 2 A CD2
Better Tomorrow 3 A
Better Way To Die A
Between Heaven and Hell
Beverly Hillbillies The 1993
Beverly Hills Ninja
Beyond Borders CD1
Beyond Borders CD2
Beyond The Clouds
Bez konca (No End 1985) CD1
Bez konca (No End 1985) CD2
Biches Les (Claude Chabrol 1968)
Bicho de sete cabezas
Big Blue The CD1
Big Blue The CD2
Big Bounce The
Big Chill The
Big Deal on Madonna Street (1958)
Big Fat Liar
Big Fish 2003
Big Hit The
Big Lebowski The
Big Mommas House
Big Shot - A Confessions of a Campus Bookie 2002
Big Sleep The
Big clock The 1948
Big girls dont cry
Billy Madison 1995
Bingwoo 2004 CD1
Bingwoo 2004 CD2
Bionicle 2 A Legends of Metru-Nui
Bionicle Mask Of Light 2003
Birch Tree Meadow The
Bird People in China The 1998 CD1
Bird People in China The 1998 CD2
Bird on a wire
Bishops Wife The 1947 CD1
Bishops Wife The 1947 CD2
Bite the bullet
Bitter Sugar (Azucar amarga)
BlackAdder 1x1 - The Foretelling
BlackAdder 1x2 - Born to be King
BlackAdder 1x3 - The Archbishop
BlackAdder 1x4 - The Queen of Spains Beard
BlackAdder 1x5 - Witchsmeller Pursuivant
BlackAdder 1x6 - The Black Seal
BlackAdder 2x1 - Bells
BlackAdder 2x2 - Head
BlackAdder 2x3 - Potato
BlackAdder 2x4 - Money
BlackAdder 2x5 - Beer
BlackAdder 2x6 - Chains
BlackAdder 4x1 - Captain Cook
BlackAdder 4x2 - Corporal Punishment
BlackAdder 4x3 - Major Star
BlackAdder 4x4 - Private Plane
BlackAdder 4x5 - General Hospital
BlackAdder 4x6 - Goodbyeee
BlackAdder Christmas Carol 1988
BlackAdder The Cavalier Years
BlackAdder the Third 3x1
BlackAdder the Third 3x2
BlackAdder the Third 3x3
BlackAdder the Third 3x4
BlackAdder the Third 3x5
BlackAdder the Third 3x6
Black Adder V - Back and Forth
Black Hawk Down
Black Mask 2
Black Rain CD1
Black Rain CD2
Black Widow 1987
Black and White (1998)
Blackout The 1997 CD1
Blackout The 1997 CD2
Blade 3 - Trinity
Blade Of Fury
Blade Runner (1982 Original Cut) CD1
Blade Runner (1982 Original Cut) CD2
Blade Runner Directors Cut
Blair Witch Project The
Blame It On Rio
Blast From The Past 1999
Blast from the Past
Blazing Sun (1960) CD1
Blazing Sun (1960) CD2
Bless The Child
Blind Chance (1987) CD1
Blind Chance (1987) CD2
Blind Spot Hitlers Secretary (2002)
Blob The 1988
Blood Wedding (1981)
Blood and Black Lace
Blow 2001 CD1
Blow 2001 CD2
Blow Dry 2001
Blown Away 1994 CD1
Blown Away 1994 CD2
Blue (Derek Jarman)
Blue Collar Comedy Tour The Movie
Blue Max The CD1
Blue Max The CD2
Blue Planet The 1
Blue Planet The 2 - The Deep
Blue Planet The 3 - Open Ocean
Blue Planet The 4 - Frozen Seas
Blue Spring 2001
Blue juice 1995
Blues Brothers The (1980) CD1
Blues Brothers The (1980) CD2
Boat Trip - Feedback Overflow
Bob Le Flambeur 1955
Bob Marley Story - Rebel Music
Bob and Carol and Ted and Alice
Bone Collector The
Bonnie and Clyde
Book of Fate The
Book of Pooh The
Boondock Saints The
Boot Das 1981 CD1
Boot Das 1981 CD2
Bourne supremacy The-1CD
Boy Who Saw The Wind The
Boys and Girls
Boyz N the Hood
Branca de Neve
Bread and Roses
Breakfast Club The
Breakfast at Tiffanys
Breakin all the rules
Bride with White Hair The
Bridge Man The CD1
Bridge Man The CD2
Broadway Danny Rose
Brother (Takeshi Kitano)
Brother Sun Sister Moon 1972
Brother from Another Planet The 1984
Brotherhood Of The Wolf
Buena Estrella La (Lucky Star)
Bugs Bunny - Baseball Bugs (1946)
Bugs Bunny - Big Top Bunny (1951)
Bugs Bunny - Bugs Bunny Gets the Boid (1942)
Bugs Bunny - Bugs Bunny and the Three Bears (1944)
Bugs Bunny - Bugs and Thugs (1954)
Bugs Bunny - Bully for Bugs (1953)
Bugs Bunny - Frigid Hare (1949)
Bugs Bunny - Hair-Raising Hare (1946)
Bugs Bunny - Haredevil Hare (1948)
Bugs Bunny - Long Haired Hare (1949)
Bugs Bunny - My Bunny Lies Over the Sea (1948)
Bugs Bunny - Rabbits Kin (1952)
Bugs Bunny - Tortoise Wins by a Hare (1943)
Bugs Bunny - Wabbit Twouble (1941)
Bugs Bunny - Water Water Every Hare (1952)
Bugs Bunny - Whats Up Doc (1950)
Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck - Rabbit Fire (1951)
Bugs Bunny and Daffy Duck - Rabbit Seasoning (1952)
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 in the Head
Bulletproof Monk 2003
Bullets Over Broadway
Bully (Unrated Theatrical Edition)
Burning Paradise (Ringo Lam 1994)
Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid A Special Edition
Butchers Wife The