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Offer is valid from 9:00 AM PT February 1, 2016 through 9:00 a.m. PT on February 16, 2016, while supplies last. Purchase must be made with a Fandango VIP account. Fandango VIP is free to join. Offer valid in the US only to residents 18 years of age or older. Each Fandango VIP ticket purchaser will receive a post-purchase email good for one (1) code redeemable for one (1) Shutterfly code for $20 off one (1) qualifying merchandise order of $20 or more (after any other applicable discounts and before taxes, shipping and handling) through shutterfly.com. Offer cannot be redeemed more than once per account and/or billing address. This particular offer code can only be redeemed once. Taxes, shipping and handling will apply. Not valid on prepaid plans, gift certificates, videograms, cards sent using mailing services, prior purchases, orders placed for in-store pick up, purchases made on the Shutterfly iPhone, iPad and Android apps or Shutterfly Pro Galleries. Valid for the intended recipient only. Cannot be redeemed for cash or combined with other offers or credits. Not valid for resale. Shutterfly code expires March 31, 2016 at 11:59 p.m. PT. This is a promotional code and is not to be shared and will not be replaced if lost or stolen. Requires shutterfly.com account. Terms and Privacy Policy apply, see http://www.shutterfly.com/epromo. Additional terms may apply. Void where prohibited.

New on DVD: '2012,' 'Where the Wild Things Are,' 'Ponyo'

Roland Emmerich’s latest world-destroying end of the world epic 2012, starring John Cusack, Amanda Peet and Chiwetel Ejiofor, is worth a look if you’re in the mood for a good laugh. As Lloyd Dobler and Co. outrun earthquakes, tidal waves, explosions and sinkholes leaving only global destruction and any sense of logic behind under the guise of some Mayan prophesy that loosely predicted it all, the director couldn’t create a comedy this funny if he tried.

John Cusack in 2012 
 
Simply told, Cusack is an author and loser dad whose ex (Peet) has a new boyfriend keen on taking care of their kids. Woody Harrelson makes an appearance on Cusack's reunion trip to Yellowstone with said kids, as a sort of Grizzly Adams with a radio show who warns them about the sh** about to go down—and with that, it sure does. After entire states disappear into the ocean and cities collapse like Lincoln Logs, the few survivors left standing find themselves racing toward rescue in the form of giant seafaring “arks” that can float humanity around in the giant oceans that now comprise most of Planet Earth. If you’re into spectacular effects and action and can stomach a story so preposterous it makes The Day After Tomorrow look like a documentary, you’ll enjoy this one.
 
Where the Wild Things Are Maurice Sendak’s lovely children’s book gets the movie treatment care of Spike Jonze, who creates a fantastical forest island of giant beasties for his young hero Max to escape to. When Max gets sent off without supper one night, he storms away into this strange world and discovers he could be the king of the monsters, but finds ruling them is a lot harder than he thought. This polarizing film will enchant viewers who eat up abstract indie filmmaking and can forgive the meager story; those who want more meat in their movies may just go hungry.
 
Ponyo Not Hayao Miyazaki’s best work (it’s a little juvenile for most adults), this animated tale based on The Little Mermaid is still delightful enough to keep the kids happy. Here, the heroine in question is a goldfish taken in by a little boy, and together they have adventures--until her daddy wants her to come back home.
 
Gentlemen Broncos A boy homeschooled by his mother (that’s your first clue) is a loner with a talent for writing whose story gets stolen by a famous writer and then turned into a movie. Fart jokes and quirk ensue.
 
The Private Lives of Pippa Lee Kitchen-sink drama about a woman’s journey of self-discovery and enlightenment. Or something.
 
Bitch Slap Think Maxim magazine meets Sin City for horny 15-year-olds.
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