dvd collection


The ladies (and NeedleyMagnetoMen) of Stream DVD covers #4-6. Oh that Tesla laugh. Shashashashasha!

Scanned from: My Rockman.EXE DVD Collection

The Outsiders (1983)

The Outsiders features a “who’s who” of actors from the 1980s.  At the time of the movie, all of the stars were young and not yet superstars.  However, every single actor in the poster above became huge in the 80s - Patrick Swayze, Matt Dillon, Rob Lowe (not super creepy Rob Lowe), Tom Cruise, C.Thomas Howell, Ralph Macchio, and Emilio Estevez.  And not to be left out, Diane Lane also appeared in the movie.

The Outsiders is based on a novel by S.E. Hilton from 1967 and follows the lives of a gang named the Greasers  (they wore lots of grease in their hair) and their rivalry against the upper-class Socs.  As for a plot, I can’t say there really is one, but it’s still an enjoyable movie to watch and it’s entertaining to see all the aforementioned actors before they hit it big.

Stay gold, ponyboy!

DVDs of Stephen King TV and movie adaptations;

A good marriage

Apt Pupil

Bag of bones

Carrie (original)

Carrie (2013)

Cats eye

Children of the Corn



Creepshow 2



Dolans Cadillac

Dolores Claiborne



Golden Years

Graveyard Shift - Quicksilver Highway - Trucks

Hearts in Atlantis


Kingdom Hospital

Maximum overdrive


Needful Things

Night flier

Nightmares and Dreamscapes

Pet Sematary

Riding the bullet

Rose Red

Salems lot (original)

Salems lot (2004)

Secret Window

Silver bullet


Sometimes they come back

Stand by me

Storm of the century

Tales from the Darkside Movie

The Tommyknockers


The Dark half

The Dead Zone

The Diary of Ellen Rimbauer

The Green Mile

The Langoliers

The Lawnmower man

The Mangler

The Mist

The Running Man

The Stand

The Shawshank redemption

The Shining (original)

The Shining (1997)


The older I get, the more I think that our natural state is to constantly change—to be carried forward on a rushing river, past boulders and trees and moose and logs, and it’s only when we consciously decide to try to stop ourselves—when we lasso one of the trees to hold our position—that we actually start to slow down.

Identifying with anything—choosing to attach ourselves to movies, or stories, or artwork, or people, or the versions of ourselves we are when those movies and stories and works and people are in front of us—is choosing to stop in the river. Deciding what, in the great rush of things passing by, has meaning for us, and means enough to hold onto, is how we become who we are. It’s how we construct who we are: how we freeze something when its natural state is to move.

—  Katherine Murray, “Our DVD Collections, Ourselves”