This week on home video, we’ve got Amy Schumer’s breakout comedy, the first season of an Emmy-nominated Breaking Bad spinoff, and the latest in the Terminator franchise. Then, we’ve also got a unique take on Sherlock Holmes starring Ian McKellen, an acclaimed indie dramedy, a sci-fi thriller, and a new Criterion release. Read on for the full list:
Amy Schumer stars as a hard-partying magazine writer who has spent her life avoiding romantic entanglements — until she meets Aaron (Bill Hader). He’s successful, he’s earnest, and he really, really likes her; can our heroine find it in herself to settle down? Special features include deleted scenes, gag reel, and, exclusive to the Blu-ray, extended scenes and a trio of making-of featurettes.
Kyle Reese (Jai Courtney) goes back in time to defend Sarah Connor (Emilia Clarke) from a killer robot. But when he arrives, he discovers that Sarah has joined forces with the T-800 (Arnold Schwarzenegger), altering the future and setting up an apocalyptic battle between man and machine. The few extras include three making-of docs that come to about an hour of content, and it’s also available in a 3D edition.
This Certified Fresh dramedy focuses on one wild day in the lives of two transgendered sex workers, one of whom has just finished a short stint in jail, only to find out her pimp boyfriend has been cheating on her. No info on special features is available.
Ian McKellen and Laura Linney star in this Certified Fresh drama about an aging Sherlock Holmes in deep rumination about an unsolved case that has haunted him through the decades. Only two short extras on the character of Sherlock Holmes and the plot of the film are included.
Ben Kingsley and Ryan Reynolds star in Tarsem Singh’s latest, about a billionaire who pays to have his consciousness implanted into a younger body, only to discover the risky procedure has some unforeseen side effects. Bonuses include a commentary track with Singh and a handful of making-of featurettes.
After establishing himself as a fan-favorite character on Breaking Bad, Saul Goodman (Bob Odenkirk) proved he could carry a series on his own this year, drawing rave reviews for the first season of Better Call Saul and earning six Emmy nominations. Season one comes with a ton of special features like a table read of the first episode, commentary tracks for every episode, a look into Mike’s character (Jonathan Banks), and more.
And finally, a choice from the Criterion Collection: Michael Haneke’s complex drama focusing on three stories whose protagonists are connected by a single, life-changing event. Disc features include a new introduction by and interview with Haneke, a making-of doc, and more.