- Published: Universal City, CA : Universal Studios Home Entertainment, 
- Year Published: 2010
- Description: 1 videodisc (114 min.) : sd., col. ; 4 3/4 in.
- Language: English
- Format: DVD
- Meaney, Colm, 1953-
- Hill, Jonah.
- Brand, Russell, 1975-
- Diddy, 1969-
- Moss, Elisabeth, 1983-
- Byrne, Rose.
- Segel, Jason, 1979-
- Apatow, Judd, 1968-
- Stoller, Nicholas.
- Bushell, David L.
- Rothman, Rodney.
- Universal Pictures (Firm)
- Relativity Media.
- Spyglass Entertainment (Firm)
- Rock musicians -- Drama. -- Great Britain
- Sound recording industry -- Drama. -- Employees
- Rock concerts -- Drama. -- California -- Los Angeles
- Comedy films.
- Feature films.
- Fiction films.
- Video recordings for the hearing impaired.
- Video recordings for people with visual disabilities.
Recently Listed On
- Books, Movies, TV Shows, and Albums featured on the Daily Show (2010)
- Party Movies
- Described Video Recordings
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Get him to the Greek
There are currently 4 available
Where To Find It
Call number: DVD Comedy Get
Available Copies: Downtown 1st Floor, Pittsfield Adult
Trailer / Previews
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Based on characters created by Jason Segel.
DVD release of the 2010 motion picture.
Bonus features: deleted & extended scenes ; gag reel ; line-o-rama ; Blind medicine ; feature commentary.
Colm Meaney, Jonah Hill, Russell Brand, Sean Combs, Elisabeth Moss, Rose Bryne.
The intern of a record company finds himself with both his dream job and biggest nightmare, when he is assigned to retrieve a British rock star and get him to his concert in time.
DVD ; anamorphic widescreen (1.85:1) presentation ; Dolby digital 5.1 surround (English, French and Spanish) and DVS 2.0 (English).
"When the world slips you a Jeffrey, stroke the furry wall."
The movie was very hit or miss for me. Though there were some scenes that cracked me up, like the “furry wall” one the movie will likely be remembered for, they were outnumbered by the attempts at humor that didn’t land. I never thought I would say this, but I thought Diddy was the funniest actor/character in the movie. Make of that what you will.
Get Him to the Greek follows the comedy blueprint that has worked well for movies of the previous two summers like The Hangover and Superbad: there is some time-sensitive problem (get rock star to the gig, groom to the wedding, or booze to the party) and a duo (or trio) of guys have lots of comical obstacles until they solve it. But unlike in Superbad and The Hangover, I wasn’t endeared to the characters; I just didn’t care if they succeeded in the end. Also, I didn’t laugh as much.
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