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X-Files Revelations [2 Discs] [With Movie Cash] (DVD) (Enhanced Widescreen for 16x9 TV) (Eng/Fre)

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    Rating Breakdown

    100%
    (3 Reviews)
    0%
    (0 Reviews)
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    (0 Reviews)
    0%
    (0 Reviews)
    0%
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    Plot:
    4
    Cinematography:
    4
    Acting:
    5
    DVD Extras:
    4

    Product Availability

    Special Offer

    Cardholder Offer

    Ratings & Reviews

    Overall Customer Rating:
    100% of customers would recommend this product to a friend (3 out of 3)

    Rating Breakdown

    100%
    (3 Reviews)
    0%
    (0 Reviews)
    0%
    (0 Reviews)
    0%
    (0 Reviews)
    0%
    (0 Reviews)
    Plot:
    4
    Cinematography:
    4
    Acting:
    5
    DVD Extras:
    4

    Special Features

    • Closed Captioned

    Synopsis

    Includes:
  • The X-Files: Pilot Episode (1993)
  • The X-Files: Beyond the Sea (1994)
  • The X-Files: The Host (1994)
  • The X-Files: Clyde Bruckman's Final Repose (1995)
  • The X-Files: Memento Mori (1997)
  • The X-Files: The Post-Modern Prometheus (1997)
  • The X-Files: Bad Blood (1998)
  • The X-Files: Milagro (1999)

    The X-Files: Pilot Episode
    A small town in the Pacific Northwest has been plagued by a series of mysterious deaths. The victims are all local high-school graduates of the class of 1989. Assigned to investigate this phenomenon are FBI agent Fox Mulder, whose recent job performance has been compromised by his ever-growing obsession with paranormal activities, and Mulder's new partner, medical doctor Dana Scully, who refuses to believe that "the truth is out there." Despite their prickly working relationship, it is clear that Mulder and Scully are destined to be a team from now on. Written by Chris Carter, the pilot episode of The X-Files originally aired September 10, 1993. ~ Hal Erickson, Rovi

    The X-Files: Beyond the Sea
    Grieving over her father's sudden death, Scully nonetheless begins investigating a series of abductions and killings. Each murder is predicted by Luther Lee Boggs (Brad Dourif), a Death Row inmate. As Mulder hastens to rescue a kidnapped couple by following the clues provided by Boggs, Scully hopes that the condemned man will be able to contact the spirit of her recently deceased father (Don S. Davis). Originally telecast January 7, 1994, "Beyond the Sea" was written by Glen Morgan and James Wong. ~ Hal Erickson, Rovi

    The X-Files: The Host
    "The Host" gets under way when a corpse is found in a Newark, NJ, sewer. Not long afterward, a sanitation worker is attacked. Assigned to investigate the fact that both victims bore the same strange mark on their necks, Mulder and Scully uncover evidence that the culprit is a vicious parasitic organism in human form. Written by X-Files creator Chris Carter, "The Host" was originally telecast on September 23, 1994. ~ Hal Erickson, Rovi

    The X-Files: Clyde Bruckman's Final Repose
    This classic X-Files episode stars Peter Boyle as the titular Clyde Bruckman, a man "blessed" with the ability to predict how other people die. Mulder and Scully enlist Bruckman's assistance in solving the murders of several fortune tellers. Bruckman comes to regret his cooperation when he experiences a vision of the murderer's next victim. Incidentally, Boyle's character name is something of an inside joke: the "real" Clyde Bruckman was a comedy writer who worked with such notable funsters as Harold Lloyd, Buster Keaton, Laurel and Hardy, and the Three Stooges. Written by Darin Morgan, "Clyde Bruckman's Final Repose" was originally telecast October 13, 1995. ~ Hal Erickson, Rovi

    The X-Files: Memento Mori
    This X-Files episode begins on a somber note when Scully is diagnosed with brain cancer. Even more vexing is the fact that the same cancer previously killed all the women who'd claimed to share Scully's alien-abduction experience two years earlier. Mulder takes it upon himself to get to the bottom of this strange malady -- and in so doing, desperately strives to save Scully's life. First telecast February 9, 1997, "Memento Mori" was co-written by X-Files regulars Chris Carter, Frank Spotnitz, John Shiban, and Vince Gilligan. ~ Hal Erickson, Rovi

    The X-Files: The Post-Modern Prometheus
    A rural Indiana woman named Shaineh Berkowitz (Pattie Tierce) claims that she was impregnated by a "Frankenstein" creature with two mouths and an overriding yen for peanut-butter sandwiches. Agent Scully suspects that the woman made up the story as a result of watching one too many episodes of Jerry Springer. But Mulder has good reason to believe that Shaineh speaks the truth -- and soon he comes face to face with terrifying evidence of her veracity. Written by X-Files creator Chris Carter, "The Post-Modern Prometheus" first aired November 30, 1997, and was filmed in black-and-white. ~ Hal Erickson, Rovi

    The X-Files: Bad Blood
    A string of deaths has occurred in rural Texas, with the victims drained of all their blood. Investigating this killing spree, Mulder and Scully come up with two different, contradictory versions of the events surrounding the murders. Both versions reach the same grisly conclusion: Mulder is responsible for the death of local teenager Ronnie Strickland (Patrick Renna) -- a death that may have been entirely unnecessary. First broadcast February 22, 1998, "Bad Blood" was written by Vince Gilligan, and features Luke Wilson in a supporting role as the town's sheriff. ~ Hal Erickson, Rovi

    The X-Files: Milagro
    Despite the total absence of clues, Mulder suspects that Phillip Padgett (John Hawkes) is responsible for a series of murders in which the victim's hearts were neatly and bloodlessly removed from their bodies. It so happens that Padgett is also Mulder's new next-door neighbor, and he soon becomes with Mulder's partner, Scully. Despite all of Mulder's warnings -- and her own inner "early warning signal" -- Scully cannot help but be attracted to the reclusive but fascinating Padgett. First broadcast April 18, 1999, "Milagro" was written by Chris Carter, John Shiban, and Frank Spotnitz. ~ Hal Erickson, Rovi

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