US available on 4K BLU-RAY DVD and ON DEMAND

71al1fkgoll-_sx522_Academy Award® winner Jordan Peele follows the success of his blockbuster hit, GET OUT, with the masterfully executed and viscerally terrifying US. Certified Fresh on Rotten Tomatoes with a score of 94%, the film is being hailed as “a colossal cinematic achievement” (Richard Brody, The New Yorker) and is “meant to be watched over and over” (Emily Yoshida, New York Magazine/Vulture). Fans around the world can now untether the truth with more than 50 minutes of bonus features delving deep into the mind of Jordan Peele, his filmmaking process and the symbolism behind US. The global sensation arrives on Digital on June 4, 2019, as well as on 4K Ultra HD, Blu-rayTM, DVD and On Demand on June 18, 2019.

SYNOPSIS: Set along the North California coastline, Adelaide Wilson (Nyong’o) reluctantly returns to her beachside childhood home with her family and finds that she is haunted by unresolved trauma from her past along with a string of eerie coincidences. As darkness falls after a tense day at the beach, the Wilsons discover four figures standing in their driveway. They soon realize this is only the beginning of their troubles as they find that the four figures are terrifying and uncanny opponents: doppelgängers of themselves.

Review: Obviously after the success of Get Out I could not wait to see the follow up Jordan Peele flick, US. There is no doubt that Peele has an uncanny grasp of the thriller genre and the ability for unique story telling. At the same time that is a lot of expectation for both the viewer and filmmaker. Can it live up to what we all expect? Did we expect too much? Not sure the reason but I wanted more from this one than I got. Was it a fun experience? Yes. Could it have been better? Absolutely.

The last thing I want to do is compare Peele to M. Night Shyamalan. But I’m going to anyway. The Sixth Sense was a film that shattered everything we knew about thrillers. It was mind blowing and elevated Shyamalan to the pinnacle of writer director. But it is arguably his best film to date. He has told some amazing stories and entertained us, yes, but nothing close to that first offering. I feel that Peele is following that path. I look so forward to everything he has planned for us but Get Out will never be equalled. imho… read more


  • Scene Explorations – The making of three iconic scenes from the film including the Tyler house massacre, Jason’s abduction and Adelaide’s underground flashback.

o   Seven Second Massacre

o   It’s a Trap

o   I Just Want My Little Girl Back



  • The Duality of US – Jordan Peele goes in-depth on some of the key themes and imagery in US including Doppelgängers, Hands Across America, The Nutcracker dance scene, rabbits and the infamous 11:11 coincidence.
  • The Monsters Within US – Examine how the great cast were able to find their characters, whether they were playing one of the Wilsons or their sinister doppelgängers.
  • Tethered Together: Making US Twice – Making of a movie is hard. Making a movie where all the main cast play dual roles can be downright mind-bending. In this piece, filmmakers, cast, and crew discuss some of the technical challenges to making the film, as well as some of the design choices for the characters.
  • Redefining a Genre: Jordan Peele’s Brand of Horror – In the space of two films, Jordan Peele has set himself apart as an invaluable artistic voice. Hear cast and filmmakers highlight what makes him so unique, as well as Jordan’s own thoughts on his inspirations and the relationship between horror and comedy.
  • Becoming Red – Using behind-the-scenes footage from between takes, we take a closer look at Lupita Nyong’o’s intense and mesmerizing performance as “Red.”
  • Deleted Scenes

o   I Am Not Even Near You

o   Rabbit Season

o   That’s Badass

o   Driftwood

o   The P is Silent

o   I Wanna Go Home

  • We’re All Dying – Hilarious outtakes from the conversation between Winston Duke and Tim Heidecker on the beach.
  • As Above, So Below: Grand Pas de Deux – An extended version of the dance sequence from the film, cutting between adolescent Adelaide at her recital to Red in the Underpass.