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21 Jump Street

Released on 09 July 2012

Featuring: Jonah Hill, Channing Tatum & Brie Larson

Format: DVD | Rating: 15 years & over

4.0 out of 5 (11 customer reviews) | Write a review

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In the action-comedy 21 Jump Street, Schmidt (Jonah Hill) and Jenko (Channing Tatum) are more than ready to leave their adolescent problems behind. Joining the police force and the secret Jump Street unit, they use their youthful appearances to go undercover in a local high school.

As they trade in their guns and badges for backpacks, Schmidt and Jenko risk their lives to investigate a violent and dangerous drug ring. But they find that high school is nothing like they left it just a few years earlier - and neither expects that they will have to confront the terror and anxiety of being a teenager again and all the issues they thought they had left behind.

Please Note: UltraViolet only redeemable in England, Scotland and Wales

  • Commentary with Directors and Cast
  • "Back to School" Featurette, a look into how the hilarious movie came together
  • Deleted Scenes

customer Reviews

 Average rating (11 reviews)

 "..GREAT COMEDY.."

| | See all sdx800's reviews (1725)

Number 1  Reviewer Number 1 DVD Reviewer Top 100 Games Reviewer Top 10 Gadgets Reviewer Top 10 Toys Reviewer

This is a great film with a great cast and a funny story, total stupidity and hilarity from start to finish with some genuinely memorable moments!! The cast is spot on and they make a great team, its also quite funny to see Depp make his cameo!! If you love a great comedy you cant go wrong with this really, guaranteed to make you chuckle!! There are some cool features too.

 fantastic

| | See all easypeeler's reviews (3)

I went to the cinema to watch this movie and havent laughed so much in my life, a must see as it has a good storyline brilliant acting and funny scenes throughout. 5 stars all the way for me

 comedy of the year? yeah why not!

| | See all Skrtelboy's reviews (38)

I didn't know of the franchise before this movie so base my review on what I experienced on the movie and not on what I know of the franchise itself.

So from the movie the characters (Tatum and Hill) are police officers who end up screwing up on a normal job and they are then sent to work with Ice cube in an undercover programme. The film starts with laughs and action as well as minor background notice of who the characters are.

The fun starts when they are assigned to High school to find the leading dealer of a new drug being dealt around. With Tatums experience with popularity at their old high school he tries to teach Hill how to fit in with the popular, with Hill succeeding more than Tatum which then leads out to testing their friendship, the very partnership on the job as well as testing how they feel about their previous lifes in high school and what they could have now.

It is a very good movie, great charisma from the leading pair, great script, it doesn't take itself too seriously and just has fun with what their working with. The action scenes are both great and hilarious at stages and this is what an action comedy should be.

Also there is a cameo appearance by one very legend of a man and believe me he does not dissapoint :)

Overall Verdict:
Great laughs, great action thrills, great acting, great chemistry, great script. 21 Jump Street does not do any wrongs but rather many rights and creates a visual experience that anybody will or should enjoy.

21 Jump Street: 8/10

 "I BLAME GLEE!"

| | See all SECTION8's reviews (1336)

Top 10  Reviewer Top 10 DVD Reviewer

"I blame Glee," grumbles one time popular jock Jenko (Channing Tatum), who finds upon his undercover return to high school that up is down, right is wrong and tolerance is in.
For all its pretensions to being just another stoner comedy in the Pineapple Express vein, 21 Jump Street just might be the smartest high school movie Hollywood's produced in a while, because it's the first to really acknowledge that the rules have changed.
Written by Scott Pilgrim Vs The World scribe Michael Bacall, it's perhaps no surprise that this particular comedy has the intellectual edge over its genre peers, as it takes obvious pleasure in reversing the established power play between jock and nerd.
Jenko and chubby Eminem wanna be Schmidt (Jonah Hill) were polar social opposites at school but later became BFFs at police academy. One botched arrest too many gets them reassigned to 21 Jump Street, an undercover operation for youthful looking officers that's based in a Korean church and headed up by an angry black police captain (Ice Cube) who tells them to "Embrace your stereotypes!" But when they arrive back at school, posing as students with the aim of uncovering the source of a new drug, they discover that even the stereotypes have changed. They weave through the student body on their first day, Jenko becoming increasingly bemused as he tries and fails to identify the various cliques. The cool kid is nowadays more often than not the preppy hipster in the skinny jeans and thick rimmed nerd glasses or, in this instance, the weedy eco warrior/drug dealer (Dave Franco). As Schmidt gleefully discovers, comic books, environmental awareness and general tolerance are top of the cool list in this brave new social world. Despite the films 80s TV roots, one of co-directors Phil Lord and Chris Miller's smartest moves is to avoid wallowing in nostalgia for their small screen source material, particularly given that the show is best known both for launching Johnny Depp with the teen idol label he spent the majority of his career trying to shake off and being a bit rubbish. There's no assumption here that the viewer has seen or even heard of the series, but those who have are thrown the odd bone most notably in the form of Depp's outlandish third act cameo. Instead of tired callbacks or in jokes, Bacall's script is laced with moments of sharp, surreal hilarity, delivered by and large with a kind of self effacing efficiency that at its best recalls Edgar Wright's faultless handle on Shaun Of The Dead and Hot Fuzz. The sequence that sees Schmidt and Jenko tripping during a conversation with a school security guard is a pure bizarre pleasure look out for the eyebrows moment, possibly one of the film's crowning achievements. There's some quality comedy mileage to be had from Schmidt's overly sentimental parents,too "It looks like I died in a car crash and you guys haven't moved on yet," Hill mutters upon entering their photo laden living room. As is ever the case with action parody, there's a point in the third act where the directors give in to the genre conventions they're mocking and indulge in an overlong car chase and gunfights sequence that feels off set with what had come before and slightly overblown. But this is a slight gripe and does not effect the pleasure of the film. It's a film that's smart and very funny and has so many laughs you'll be re-watching it.
This version of 21 Jump Street is one of the best comedies in ages and of course some will hate it, but for me it had me laughing from start to end.
See If you like
Starsky and Hutch (2003)
Superbad.
Pineapple Express.
Hot Fuzz.

 "I BLAME GLEE!"

| | See all MovieAddict's reviews (1336)

Top 10  Reviewer Top 10 DVD Reviewer

"I blame Glee," grumbles one time popular jock Jenko (Channing Tatum), who finds upon his undercover return to high school that up is down, right is wrong and tolerance is in.
For all its pretensions to being just another stoner comedy in the Pineapple Express vein, 21 Jump Street just might be the smartest high school movie Hollywood's produced in a while, because it's the first to really acknowledge that the rules have changed.
Written by Scott Pilgrim Vs The World scribe Michael Bacall, it's perhaps no surprise that this particular comedy has the intellectual edge over its genre peers, as it takes obvious pleasure in reversing the established power play between jock and nerd.
Jenko and chubby Eminem wanna be Schmidt (Jonah Hill) were polar social opposites at school but later became BFFs at police academy. One botched arrest too many gets them reassigned to 21 Jump Street, an undercover operation for youthful looking officers that's based in a Korean church and headed up by an angry black police captain (Ice Cube) who tells them to "Embrace your stereotypes!" But when they arrive back at school, posing as students with the aim of uncovering the source of a new drug, they discover that even the stereotypes have changed. They weave through the student body on their first day, Jenko becoming increasingly bemused as he tries and fails to identify the various cliques. The cool kid is nowadays more often than not the preppy hipster in the skinny jeans and thick rimmed nerd glasses or, in this instance, the weedy eco warrior/drug dealer (Dave Franco). As Schmidt gleefully discovers, comic books, environmental awareness and general tolerance are top of the cool list in this brave new social world. Despite the films 80s TV roots, one of co-directors Phil Lord and Chris Miller's smartest moves is to avoid wallowing in nostalgia for their small screen source material, particularly given that the show is best known both for launching Johnny Depp with the teen idol label he spent the majority of his career trying to shake off and being a bit rubbish. There's no assumption here that the viewer has seen or even heard of the series, but those who have are thrown the odd bone most notably in the form of Depp's outlandish third act cameo. Instead of tired callbacks or in jokes, Bacall's script is laced with moments of sharp, surreal hilarity, delivered by and large with a kind of self effacing efficiency that at its best recalls Edgar Wright's faultless handle on Shaun Of The Dead and Hot Fuzz. The sequence that sees Schmidt and Jenko tripping during a conversation with a school security guard is a pure bizarre pleasure look out for the eyebrows moment, possibly one of the film's crowning achievements. There's some quality comedy mileage to be had from Schmidt's overly sentimental parents,too "It looks like I died in a car crash and you guys haven't moved on yet," Hill mutters upon entering their photo laden living room. As is ever the case with action parody, there's a point in the third act where the directors give in to the genre conventions they're mocking and indulge in an overlong car chase and gunfights sequence that feels off set with what had come before and slightly overblown. But this is a slight gripe and does not effect the pleasure of the film. It's a film that's smart and very funny and has so many laughs you'll be re-watching it.
This version of 21 Jump Street is one of the best comedies in ages and of course some will hate it, but for me it had me laughing from start to end.
See If you like
Starsky and Hutch (2003)
Superbad.
Pineapple Express.
Hot Fuzz.

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ActorsJonah Hill, Channing Tatum, Brie Larson, Dave Franco, Rob Riggle, DeRay Davis, Ice Cube, Dax Flame, Chris Parnell, Ellie Kemper, Jake M. Johnson, Nick Offerman, Holly Robinson Peete, Johnny Pemberton & Stanley Wong
DirectorPhil Lord & Chris Miller
Certificate15 years and over
Year2012
Screen2.40:1 Anamorphic
LanguagesEnglish - Dolby Digital (5.1)
SubtitlesEnglish for the hearing impaired ; English ; Hindi
Closed CaptionsYes
Duration1 hour and 45 minutes (approx)
RegionRegion 2 - Will only play on European Region 2 or multi-region DVD players.