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White Van Man
Top-Produkt
8,49 € *
zzgl. 1,49 € Versand

White Van Man is a knockabout comedy sitcom with a warm heart about a reluctant handyman. Ollie is an aspiring restaurateur whose dreams are dashed when his father suffers a heart attack and he has to take over the family painting and decorating business. The story follows the enthusiastic Ollie, who along with his disastrous co-worker, encounter comedy chaos behind each of their customer's front doors.Episodes Comprise:Ollie's First Day: Giving up dreams of running his own restaurant, Ollie has taken over the handyman business from his ailing dad, Tony (Clive Mantle: Vicar of Dibley). His first day on the job, Ollie quickly finds himself out of his depth, driven up the wall by his incorrigible assistant Darren (Joel Fry: The Impressions Show) and alienating every client he works for, even getting embroiled in a paternity case. In the midst of it all he runs into an old crush, Emma (Georgia Moffett: Dr Who) and what with everything on his plate, he manages to make an utter fool of himself in front of her.Turf: Ollie decides it's time to modernise the family business and kicks into marketing overdrive to promote Curry & Sons Home Maintenance. His flyering campaign starts bringing in trade nicely but little does he know they are ruffling some shady feathers. Things really kick up a gear when he discovers that his assistant Darren (Joel Fry: The Impressions Show) has been up all night playing violent online games with web designer called Kat (Joanna Page: Gavin & Stacey).The Stand: When Jeremy (Rufus Wright: Quantum of Solace) refuses to pay the full amount for a bathroom fitting, Ollie blocks his driveway with the van, refusing to move unless Jeremy coughs up the full amount. This act of rebellion starts to get the attention of the local community. Meanwhile Darren (Joel Fry: The Impressions Show) breaks his friend Irene (Deddie Davies: The Catherine Tate Show) out of an old people's home and promptly loses her.The Morning After: Darren (Joel Fry: The Impressions Show) wakes up with a dreadful hangover next a beautiful naked woman with no clue as to how he got there. When he sneaks out he finds his boss, Ollie about to knock at the front door ready for their day's work fitting a fireplace in the very house Darren was trying to leave. Meanwhile Emma (Georgia Moffett: Dr Who) finds herself in serious trouble with her financier, Ian (Dexter Fletcher: Hotel Babylon).Honest: When Ollie finds his dad, Tony (Clive Mantle: Vicar of Dibley) trying to rustle up work in a suspect manner, he decides to draw a line make sure the business runs by the book from now on. Almost immediately Emma (Georgia Moffett: Dr Who) convinces him to break into an Estate Agents for her with the help of the local burglar Ricky (Blake Harrison: The Inbetweeners). Meanwhile Darren attempts to swap a blind woman's sofa with one he stained at his brother's flat.Beginnings & Ends: Something is up with Ollie. He and Darren (Joel Fry: The Impressions Show) are building a wardrobe for Albert (Brian Murphy: George & Mildred) in a small room and tempers begin to flare. Before long it seems everyone Ollie knows is revealing secrets, leaving him with a big decision to make.

Anbieter: Zavvi
Stand: 25.09.2020
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The Best War Ever
8,90 CHF *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

The war in Iraq may be remembered as the point at which the propaganda model perfected in the twentieth century stopped working: the world is too complex, information is too plentiful, and-as events in Iraq reveal- propaganda makes bad policy. The Best War Ever is about a war that was devised in fantasy and lost in delusion. It highlights the futility of lying to oneself and others in matters of life and death. And it offers lessons to the current generation so that, at least in our time, this never happens again. As the team of Rampton and Stauber show in their first new book since President Bush's reelection, the White House seems to have fooled no one as much as itself in the march toward a needless (from a security perspective) war in Iraq. As the authors argue, one of the most tragic consequences of the Bush administration's reliance on propaganda is its disdain for realistic planning in matters of war. Repeatedly, when faced with predictions of problems, U.S. policymakers dismissed the warnings of Iraq experts, choosing instead to promulgate its version of the war through conservative media outlets and PR campaigns. The result has been too few troops on the ground to maintain security; failure to anticipate the insurgency; and oblivious disregard, even contempt, for critics in either party who attempted to assess the human and economic costs of the war. Even now that withdrawal seems imminent, however, the administration and its allies continue their cover-ups: downplaying civilian deaths and military injuries; employing marketing buzzwords like 'victory' repeatedly to shore up public opinion; and botched attempts, through third-party PR firms, at creating phony news. The Bush administration entered Iraq believing that its moral, technological, and military superiority would ensure victory abroad, and that its mastery of the politics would win support at home. Instead, it found a morass of problems that do not lend themselves to moralistic, technological, or propaganda-based solutions.

Anbieter: Orell Fuessli CH
Stand: 25.09.2020
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Girls - Season 1-6
Beliebt
45,99 € *
zzgl. 1,49 € Versand

Season 1 Created by and starring filmmaker Lena Dunham, Girls takes a comic look at the assorted humiliations and rare triumphs of a group of girls in their early 20s. The girls, having lived in New York for a couple of years are still not sure what they want – from boys, from each other, from themselves... and things don’t seem to be getting any clearer. Season 2 Following the urban adventures of a group of 20-something women, the series focuses on Hannah Horvath (Dunham) and her complicated web of NYC friends, ex-friends, boyfriends, and ex-boyfriends. This season, Hannah forges ahead with her dream of being a bestselling author and even starts to earn a little cash, but her enthusiasm is tempered by the responsibility she feels for her now-ex Adam (Adam Driver), convalescing after his S1-finale accident. Let down by work and still lonely after calling things off with Charlie, Marnie (Allison Williams) needs her best friend and former roommate more than ever, but lingering awkwardness – and some surprising turns – only drive a wedge further between them. Meanwhile, Jessa (Jemima Kirke) meets her new inlaws and attempts to live the married life, and Shoshanna (Zosia Mamet) gives Ray (Alex Karpovsky) another chance at a relationship. The girls may have their ups and downs, but the show’s raw poignancy and fresh humor remain constant. And Season 2 of Girls is as addictive as ever. Season 3 Following the misadventures of a group of 20-something friends in NYC, the series centres on Hannah Horvath (Lena Dunham) and her mess of anxieties, insecurities and uncertainty as she approaches her mid-20s. In Season 3, Hannah is now in a committed relationship with Adam (Adam Driver), and the two are settling into a newfound domesticity in her apartment. Hannah is also working on rehabilitating her writing career and concentrating on delivering her eBook to her eccentric publisher. Meanwhile, Marnie (Allison Williams) is adjusting to life after a sudden and traumatic breakup with Charlie and meticulously working to achieve the life she feels she deserves. Nearing graduation, newly single Shoshanna (Zosia Mamet) masterminds a plan to create a healthy (at least on paper) balance between partying and her studies. And, continuing her streak of disrupting the lives of those around her, Jessa (Jemima Kirke) resurfaces and strikes up an ambiguous friendship with a flamboyant father figure. Over this season's 12 episodes, the friendships between the girls are more volatile than ever, proving that female friendship is its own kind of romance. As always, love, life, sex and death can all interrupt the circuitous path to adulthood - and will arrive when you're least prepared. Season 4 Lena Dunham returns for the fourth season of Girls, the Emmy®- and Golden Globe-winning comedy series that follows the misadventures of a group of 20-something friends in and out of NYC. This season finds the girls tentatively edging towards maturity as they take on new personas in new worlds. As the season begins, Hannah (Dunham) leaves New York to attend the prestigious Iowa Writers’ Workshop in the hopes of becoming a more serious writer, while confronting uncertainty in her relationship with Adam (Adam Driver). Meanwhile, back in New York, Marnie (Allison Williams) pursues a music career while balancing her professional and romantic relationship with Desi (Ebon Moss-Bachrach); Shoshanna (Zosia Mamet) graduates and begins interviewing for jobs, while sorting out her relationship with Ray (Alex Karpovsky); and Jessa (Jemima Kirke) is trying out sobriety through AA, though her ability to stir up drama remains undiminished. By turns hilarious and heartbreaking, this season’s 10 episodes offer up some unexpected twists, as the girls of Girls continue to hunt for success – creatively, professionally and romantically – in New York City and beyond. Guests this season include Richard E. Grant (Doctor Who) as Jessa’s rehab friend Jasper; Rita Wilson (The Good Wife) as Marnie’s mom Evie; John Cameron Mitchell (Hedwig and the Angry Inch) as Hannah’s editor/publisher David; Gaby Hoffmann (You Can Count on Me) as Adam’s sister Caroline; and others. Season 5 Lena Dunham returns for the highly anticipated fifth season of Girls, the award-winning hit comedy series that follows the assorted humiliations and triumphs of a group of girls in their mid-20s – each facing new challenges in life and love this season. As Season 5 begins, Hannah is, for the moment, putting her writing ambitions aside, continuing to work as a teacher alongside new boyfriend (and refreshingly nice guy) Fran – a relationship which her friends urge her not to screw up. Meanwhile, Marnie micro-manages her upstate wedding to her musical partner Desi, but upon returning from the honeymoon, begins to realize she needs more space, literally and figuratively. Jessa, working towards becoming a therapist, tries to stay on the straight and narrow, while managing a budding relationship. And Shoshanna, who makes a brief return to the U.S. for Marnie’s wedding, is thriving at her new job in Japan, where she flirts with her boss despite her long-distance relationship with Scott back home. Honest and uproarious, with unexpected surprise turns, Girls’ fifth season promises to maintain the series’ place as one of the most talked-about shows on television. Season 6 Lena Dunham stars in the sixth and final season of Girls, HBO's hit comedy that follows the assorted humiliations and triumphs of a group of 20-something friends in NYC. Season 6 picks up six months after the end of S5, with Hannah (Dunham), enjoying new success as a writer after her participation in The Moth last season, getting a plum writing assignment that could dramatically change the course of her life. Marnie (Allison Williams), now in a relationship with Ray (Alex Karpovsky), seeks to maintain her independence post-divorce from Desi, but when her actions veer into self-absorption, it may end up making her current relationship unsustainable. Now also a couple, Jessa and Adam (Jemima Kirke and Adam Driver) decide to embark on a creative project to channel their passions, which could become a source of contention. And Shoshanna (Zosia Mamet) finds herself professionally on the right path in a new job at a marketing agency, though personally she realizes that her friendships may be holding her back. Episodes: Season 1: 1. Pilot (30.25) 2. Vagina Panic (26.10) 3. All Adventurous Women Do (28.25) 4. Hannah's Diary (27.53) 5. Hard Being Easy (27.26) 6. The Return (27.14) 7. Welcome to Bushwich A.K.A. The Crackcident (26.52) 8. Weirdos Need Girlfriends Too (28.07) 9. Leave Me Alone (25.31) 10. She Did (28.44) Season 2: 1. It's About Time (28.18) 2. I Get Ideas (26.56) 3. Bad Friend (27.55) 4. It's A Shame About Ray (27.38) 5.One Man's Trash (27.16) 6. Boys (28.42) 7.Video Games (27.08) 8. It's Back (28.44) 9.On All Fours (27.45) 10. Together (27.55) Season 3: 1. Females Only 2. Truth or Dare 3. She Said OK 4. Dead Inside 5. Only Child 6. Free Snacks 7. Beach House 8. Incidentals 9. Flo 10. Role-Play Season 4: Ep. 1 Lowa Ep.2 Triggering Ep.3 Female Author Ep.4 Cubbies Ep.5 Sit-In Ep.6 Close Up Ep.7 Ask Me My Name Ep.8 Tad & Loreen & Avi & Shanaz Ep.9 Daddy Issues Ep.10 Home Birth Season 5: 1. Wedding Day 2. Good Man 3. Japan 4. Old Loves 5. Queen for Two Days 6. The Panic in Central Park 7. Hello Kitty 8. Homeward Bound 9. Love Stories 10. I Love You Baby Season 6: Episode 1: All I Ever Wanted Episode 2: Hostage Situation Episode 3: American Bitch Episode 4: Painful Evacuation Episode 5: Gummies Episode 6: Full Disclosure Episode 7: The Bounce Episode 8: What Will We Do This Time About Adam? Episode 9: Goodbye Tour Episode 10: Latching Extra Content: Season 1: A.Audio Commentary (E1) with Lena Dunham and Jenni Konner B.Audio Commentary (E6) with Lena Dunham and Judd Apatow C.Audio Commentary (E7) with Lena Dunham and Jenni Konner D.Audio Commentary (E9) with Lena Dunham and Richard Shepard E.Audio Commentary (E10) with Lena Dunham, Allison Williams, Jemima Kirke, and Zosia Mamet F.Inside the Episodes (10 total, Disc1 = 13.51, Disc2 =14.57 ) Season 2: A.Audio Commentary (E201) with Allison Williams and Andrew Rannells B.Audio Commentary (E203) withDirector Jesse Peretz C.Audio Commentary (E204) with Zosia Mamet, Alex Karpovsky and Director Jesse Peretz D.Audio Commentary (E205) with Richard Shepard E.Audio Commentary (E207) with Richard Shepard F.Audio Commentary (E209) with Lena Dunham, Jenni Konner G.Audio Commentary (E210) with Lena Dunham and Judd Apatow H.Inside the Episodes (D1=15.56,D2=15.55 ) I.Episode 5 Table Read (22.12) J.Guys on Girls (17.37) K.Season 1 Recap (2.02) Season 3: A. Season 2 Recap (1:00) B. Inside the Episodes (Disc 1:18:00Disc 2:19:00 approx - total 35:27) C. Audio Commentary (E302) D. Audio Commentary (E307) E. Audio Commentary (E309) F. Audio Commentary (E310) G. Audio Commentary (E311) H. Audio Commentary (E312) Season 4: B. Season 3 Recap (1:00 approx) C. Inside the Episodes (Disc 1:14:00 approxDisc 2:18:00 approx) D. Audio Commentary (E401) E. Audio Commentary (E402) F. Audio Commentary (E403) G. Audio Commentary (E405) H. Audio Commentary (E406) I. Audio Commentary (E408) J. Audio Commentary (E409) Season 5: Inside the Episodes (34:30) Deleted &Extended Scenes (18:00) Season 6: Audio Commentaries; Inside the Episodes; Finale Show - Extended Cut; Favorite Moments: Shoshanna Supercut; Favorite Moments: Jessa Supercut Favorite Moments: Hannah Supercut; Favorite Moments: Marnie Supercut;

Anbieter: Zavvi
Stand: 25.09.2020
Zum Angebot
The Best War Ever
7,49 € *
ggf. zzgl. Versand

The war in Iraq may be remembered as the point at which the propaganda model perfected in the twentieth century stopped working: the world is too complex, information is too plentiful, and-as events in Iraq reveal- propaganda makes bad policy. The Best War Ever is about a war that was devised in fantasy and lost in delusion. It highlights the futility of lying to oneself and others in matters of life and death. And it offers lessons to the current generation so that, at least in our time, this never happens again. As the team of Rampton and Stauber show in their first new book since President Bush's reelection, the White House seems to have fooled no one as much as itself in the march toward a needless (from a security perspective) war in Iraq. As the authors argue, one of the most tragic consequences of the Bush administration's reliance on propaganda is its disdain for realistic planning in matters of war. Repeatedly, when faced with predictions of problems, U.S. policymakers dismissed the warnings of Iraq experts, choosing instead to promulgate its version of the war through conservative media outlets and PR campaigns. The result has been too few troops on the ground to maintain security; failure to anticipate the insurgency; and oblivious disregard, even contempt, for critics in either party who attempted to assess the human and economic costs of the war. Even now that withdrawal seems imminent, however, the administration and its allies continue their cover-ups: downplaying civilian deaths and military injuries; employing marketing buzzwords like 'victory' repeatedly to shore up public opinion; and botched attempts, through third-party PR firms, at creating phony news. The Bush administration entered Iraq believing that its moral, technological, and military superiority would ensure victory abroad, and that its mastery of the politics would win support at home. Instead, it found a morass of problems that do not lend themselves to moralistic, technological, or propaganda-based solutions.

Anbieter: Thalia AT
Stand: 25.09.2020
Zum Angebot

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