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‘Veronica Mars’ movie on home video

The highly publicized big-screen sequel to the TV series “Veronica Mars” lands on Blu-ray and DVD this week.
Chris Hicks, Deseret News Modified: May 8, 2014 at 2:23 pm •  Published: May 9, 2014

The theatrical movie sequel to the cult-favorite TV series “Veronica Mars” arrives to Blu-ray and DVD this week.

“Veronica Mars” (Warner/Blu-ray/DVD/Digital, 2014, PG-13, deleted scenes, featurettes, bloopers). This highly publicized spinoff of the three-season TV show came about seven years after cancellation. But writer-director Rob Thomas still managed to get nearly all of the principles involved to return, led by Kristin Bell, who played the eponymous high school-age private eye in the fictional beachfront town of Neptune, California.

Now Veronica has graduated from law school and is applying to high-rolling Manhattan firms when she’s drawn back to Neptune by an old boyfriend accused of murder. And it’s just in time for her 10th high school reunion. The most fun is watching Veronica reconnect with old friends Wallace (Percy Daggs III), Mac (Tina Majorino) and especially her relationship with her dad (Enrico Colantoni).

If you’re not familiar with the show you’ll miss a lot, but you can still follow the central mystery and enjoy the quips, which are fast and furious.

“Josh” (aka “Against the Grain,” Virgil/DVD, 2014, not rated, in Urdu with English subtitles). This artfully structured mystery with political implications tells the story of a schoolteacher (Aamina Sheikh) in Karachi, the largest city in Pakistan, whose nanny disappears. Investigating the matter takes her to a feudal village where she finds the nanny was murdered by someone powerful, but she refuses to allow a male-dominated society to keep her from the truth.

“Call Me Crazy: A Five Film” (Sony/DVD, 2013, not rated, five short films). This Lifetime-cable anthology film has each of its five celebrity directors exploring a form of mental illness: Bryce Dallas Howard’s “Lucy” is about schizophrenia (with Brittany Snow, Octavia Spencer); Laura Dern’s “Grace,” bipolar disorder (Melissa Leo); Sharon Maguire’s “Allison,” healing (Jean Smart); Bonnie Hunt’s “Eddie,” depression (Lea Thompson); and Ashley Judd’s “Maggie,” post-traumatic stress disorder (Jennifer Hudson, Melanie Griffith, Ernie Hudson).

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