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Digiview at Dollar Tree!

About Nothing over 6 bucks each!

Previous Entry Digiview at Dollar Tree! Sep. 13th, 2007 @ 01:39 pm Next Entry
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From:(Anonymous)
Date:October 7th, 2007 01:03 pm (UTC)

Re: Flogging a Dead Horse

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Update: The local Target has added Halloween-themed items to its dollar section, and there are no DVDs. Oh, well.
From:(Anonymous)
Date:October 7th, 2007 10:16 pm (UTC)

Re: Flogging a Dead Horse

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Oh, and the Dollar Treee does have some Halloween DVDs, but they are the same double features ("Zany Zombies," "Haunted Houses," etc.) that they carried last year. This suggests a clearing out of the stockroom more than anything else.
From:(Anonymous)
Date:November 4th, 2007 09:50 pm (UTC)

Re: Flogging a Dead Horse

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Then again: Target and PC Treasures may have skipped Halloween, but they have not abandoned the dollar DVD business, after all. I saw a new batch at my local Target yesterday. They were mostly TV series (standards such as THE LUCY SHOW, THE LONE RANGER, BONANZA, and LONG JOHN SILVER, and also the somewhat less common DAVEY AND GOLIATH and THE MASTER--the Lee Van Cleef/Sho Kosugi series, I think represented for the first time on DVD by actual episodes rather than cobbled-together movies) and cartoons (including a series with a title like "Encyclopedia Britanica International Cartoons").
From:(Anonymous)
Date:November 8th, 2007 02:21 am (UTC)

Re: Flogging a Dead Horse

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More signs of life for the dollar DVD: Dollar Tree has got in a batch of Christmas-themed DVDs. Perhaps they are remainders from last year, but I did not recognize them. There are two or three that apparently consist of Christmas carols played over photos of holiday scenes--I suppose the idea is that you leave these playing in the background during parties and family gatherings. There is also a disc containing a half-dozen Christmas-themed episodes of old TV shows--the usual suspects: Jack Benny, Burns & Allen, Red Skelton, etc. Another contains two adaptations of A CHRISTMAS CAROL--the Seymour Hicks film, and an early TV version (from 1949!) introduced by Vincent Price.
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