[Back Order] The Smallville: Complete Collection: Seasons 1 - 10 (DVD) $69.99 Delivered @ Amazon AU

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The groundbreaking 10-season hit that redefined the origins of the worlds greatest DC Super Hero is all here From Clark Kents arrival on Earth through his tumultuous teen years to the final steps toward embracing his destiny as the Man of Steel. Relive a decades worth of thrills across 218 episodes in a spectacular 62 disc set that includes 2 bonus discs with over 5 hours of extra content.

Only 3 left in stock (more on the way).

Language: : English
Product Dimensions : 1.4 x 13.5 x 17 cm; 80 Grams
Item Model Number : R-119678-9
Director : Various Others, James Marshall, Greg Beeman
Media Format : DVD
Run time : 147 hours and 41 minutes
Release date : 1 August 2012
Actors : Allison Mack, Kristin Kreuk, Tom Welling, Michael Rosenbaum
Studio : Roadshow
ASIN : B0776K6TLW
Number of discs : 62
Best Sellers Rank: 306 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
88 in TV Shows (Movies & TV)

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Comments

  • The last seasons got so boring. Also, quite a shock what happened with Allison Mack.

  • Dam, this brings back memories. Lana Lang šŸ˜

  • This worth a watch? I remember only catching a few episodes when it was on TV

  • who died?

  • IMO Season 7 was the worst season with Season 6 trailing, I think it actually picked up again in the last 3 seasons when it transitioned to Metropolis. Season 9 in particular was pretty good.

  • I wouldnā€™t pay for this. 7plus have the whole boxset available for free.

  • DVD? Why would you want to watch this (or anything for that matter) in such low resolution? Might be okay if you still have a CRT TV.

    • Because in any higher res and you will see that these teens were not teens at all and Clark was in his 30s I think

    • Apparently Smallville was shot in HD so yep, DVD may not be the best for this one. However there are a lot of shows from the 90's (especially any using early vfx) that do not exist in any higher resolution.

      So for SD only content you have a choice of streaming where Netflix as an example uses heavy compression and often streams at 2.5Mbit/s - 6Mbit/s (higher for uhd accounts) with a compressed audio track or DVD (up to 10Mbit/s with better sound). Most modern Bluray players and some TVs can do excellent upscaling.

      P.S. All figures are scoured from the internet, netflix streams change bitrate all the time for loads of reasons (different shows, your location etc)

      • Any TV show that started airing after the year 2000 will have been filmed in HD, since HD was introduced in 1998 in the USA. Smallville started in 2001 so it fits into this category. If the show had been older, I wouldn't have made the comment that I did. Perhaps I should have rephrased it slightly so that it read "Why would you want to watch something in such low resolution, when HD versions exist?".

        • Hey its not as beatup, Just pointing out that sometimes DVD is the best copy available. I also would not deal with the bother for anything but my favorite shows.

          However there were loads of shows produced around 2000 that did not film in HD (or the VFX was produced in SD thus final product is SD)

          The earlier stuff was 35mm mostly (with practical effects)so it can be improved (later stuff was filmed digitally). However the in between stuff was often done on videotape. The cost at the time to do HD was insane, and doubly so with VFX so a lot went with SD.

          • @mudvin: There were shows made well into the 2000s that were not in HD, but those shows started before 1998 (when HD was introduced). For those shows, the cost of switching over to HD wasn't worth it. There were almost no shows that started after 1999/2000 that were not in HD; the one exception was animated shows and reality TV. Note: I'm referring only to American shows here, this won't apply to UK/AU shows as the introduction of HD was much later in those countries.

            Also you can't compare the bitrate of DVD to that of streaming services, because DVD uses MPEG-2 so the bitrates are much higher. However, DVD is usually the best option for standard definition shows.

            • @AussieZed: All good points, however once again, your original comment mentioned none of this. I was just pointing out that DVD can be the best version available. You did after all phrase your original comment as a question, inviting a response ?