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V: The Complete Series

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V: The Complete Series + V: The Final Battle + V: The Original TV Miniseries
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Editorial Reviews

V: The Complete Series (DVD)

Special Features

  • All 19 episodes of the original television series on three discs.

All the 3 discs are double-sided, content listings are as follows:

Disc one
Side A
1, Liberation Day
2, Dreadnought
3, Breakout
4, The Deception

Side B
5, The Sanction
6, Visitors' Choice
7, The Overlord

Disc Two
Side A
8, The Dissident
9, Reflections In Terror
10, The Conversion

Side B
11, The Hero
12, The Betrayal
13, The Rescue

Disc Three
Side A
14, The Champion
15, The Wildcats
16, The littlest Dragon

Side B
17, War of Illusiolns
18, Secrot Underground
19, The Return

Product Details

  • Actors: Marc Singer, Jane Badler
  • Directors: Kevin Hooks, Gilbert M. Shilton, Cliff Bole
  • Format: Multiple Formats, Box set, Closed-captioned, Color, NTSC, Subtitled
  • Language: English (Unknown)
  • Subtitles: Spanish, French, English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 3
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Warner Home Video
  • DVD Release Date: October 4, 2005
  • Run Time: 897 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (262 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00023BKMC
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #8,444 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "V: The Complete Series" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

As the title says - it's so bad that it's good!!!
James Southard
I never got to see all of the shows of this TV series, because of my job, now I can watch all of them at my leisure.
American Waterworks
The picture and sound quality of this collection is about as good as you would expect from an early 80's show.
Brian A. Wolters

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

316 of 326 people found the following review helpful By C. E. L. Clair on August 19, 2004
Format: DVD
In 1985, I didn't have a VCR. I loved "V" in 1983 and enjoyed "V The Final Battle" in 1984. I was really happy to hear that the struggles of Mike Donovan and the rest of the resistance were coming back as a series. At the time I worked at a local grocery store and, as fate would have it, I was usually scheduled when V the series was on. As a result I only caught a few episodes here and there when I had a day off. It was not as good as the two mini series but I thought it was entertaining. After a mere 19 episodes the show was cancelled and V was gone forever.

Since that time, I ran across friends who didn't like the series. Whenever I found articles about "V", the series follow up was always dismissed as crass exploitation of the franchise. Last week, WB released the series (possibly to test the wind for a new mini series) on DVD for the first time. Finally, after nearly two decades (can it be that long?) I have been able to finally discover what the series was all about. Here are my impressions:

There will be many SPOILERS so please do not read further if you want to be surprised.

1. This series isn't bad. It is not as good as the two mini-series but it is entertaing in its own right. I also think that this show was innovative in the field of TV Science Fiction. Prior to "V", Science Fiction was very episodic. Star Trek, Space: 1999, Logan's Run, Planet of the Apes, Buck Rogers and to a certain extent, Battlestar Galactica all told self contained stories. The plot was resolved by the end of the hour. "V" The series was different in this respect. It had story arcs and continuing plot threads. Every episode ended in a cliff-hanger and it left you wanting more. In this aspect, it has a modern flavor.
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66 of 68 people found the following review helpful By Brian A. Wolters VINE VOICE on September 2, 2004
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
V: The Series was a very odd television show. On one hand, The Final Battle ended and it was a very satisfying end to the 10 hour miniseries. But this weekly series did actually made some interesting points to the ongoing story but it was soon abandoned as well as most of the originally cohesive cast.

The series starts out about a year later and we soon see that Diana and the fleet wants revenge over the red dust. As we soon find out, the dust is harmful to people and really can't be used anymore and the visitors patiently wait for the dusts effects to cease. This sets up many good episodes about the visitors regaining control. However, gone is the Nazi allegory and it therefore goes for power and corruption plots all the while the resistance is back to fight the Visitor's once again.

I found myself really enjoying the first several episodes. The acting was solid, Diana was as nasty as ever and they took chances and killed off regulars and that added to the dramatic impact. The Nathan Bates subplots were actually interesting and you really began to hate Mr. Chang. Michael Ironside was also very fun to watch. And the "soap opera" of "Charles and Diana" was also very entertaining.

However, as it went on toward midseason, the series started falling apart by the seams. The idea of the resistance always winning and episodes ending with showing Diana dejected began to run thin. They just beat us over the head with Willy and his butchering of the English language, which is a shame, because he was such a charming character and performed well. The special effects were reused over and over again. The campiness factor of eating rodents was way over done and all originality that they could have tried for just went away.
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71 of 76 people found the following review helpful By A. Gammill VINE VOICE on May 19, 2004
Format: DVD
For those of us who were there, the 1983 original "V" minseries (and its sequel the following year) were Event Television. The weekly series that followed wasn't well-received by comparison. I'm not sure why that is, as it was a reasonably well-made, action-packed continuation of the story.
The first dozen or so episodes were the best, as Marc Singer's Mike Donovan looked for his son while trying to hold together the rag-tag band of resistance fighters. Along with Faye Grant as Juliet Parish and the ever-imposing Michael Ironside as Ham Tyler, Singer helped carry the episodes. But around episode 12 (it's been awhile, so forgive me if I'm off by one or so) about the half the cast was written out, including Ironside. The remaining episodes degenerated in quality, but the final cliffhanger (the NEVER RESOLVED cliffhanger) was very exciting.
"V" originally conceived as a WWII allegory; the weekly show, while perhaps omitting some of the more intellectual and philosophical beats, still stands up as a well-made bit of action/sci-fi. Give it another chance, I think you'll find it wasn't nearly as bad as its detractors suggest.
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69 of 75 people found the following review helpful By Brian Tristam Williams on December 11, 2004
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I had to own this. It was awful, this series, but it was a part of my childhood, and a follow up to the excellent two-part miniseries and the mediocre The Final Battle. But, as always, these reviews will be read, mostly, by folks who already have seen the series and formed their own opinions. So I have a technical warning to add to the mix.

The original two-part miniseries and The Final Battle were transferred from the original 35mm film for the new DVD releases. This contributed to their excellent picture quality. Even 'Knight Rider,' which was two-and-a-half years older, was transferred, in all its 35mm glory, directly to the master digital medium prior to making its way to DVD.

Not so with V: The Series. The picture quality's really not great. Apparently the DVD authors were unable (or too lazy) to find the original 35mm film stock, and elected to transfer from the original analogue videotape to the DVD master. So you get a picture confined by the technical limitations of 1984 broadcast technology. For example, composite video. Which means that your juicy S-Video or Y, Cr, Cb hookup to your video monitor doesn't help you - you WILL be stuck with the artefacts inherent in composite video, in the same way you would have been with LaserDisc.

To drive the point home, the DVDs have the old FBI warning slide at the end of the episodes. Yes, the very same FBI warning you'll see on a 1990 LaserDisc - if you can actually see it through the analogue composite video haze.

So, beware - no improvements have been made to the quality of this series in order to bring it to DVD. You'll get it exactly as you did 20 years ago (has it been that long???).
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V The Complete Series
It was the end, for many years after 2hr tv movie was in the talk stages to wrapup the cliffhaner's in the final episode "The Return" but it came to pass and that was that.
Jan 4, 2009 by Mark Twain |  See all 5 posts
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