Save 25% of the Zavvi exclusive “Mad Max Anthology” 4K Steelbook collection
From now until until August 27th (or while stocks last), you can save a hefty 25% off the awesome looking Mad Max Anthology 4K steelbook collection, which contains all 4 movies in the series.
Simply use code ‘MAD25‘ at checkout.
Mad Max (1979)
Mel Gibson portrays Max Rockatansky, a fearless cop waging war with kill-crazy bikers who targeted his family. It’s a war that must be seen to be believed, a road-scorching, neo-punk, take-no-prisoner combat set in a postapocalyptic Australia.
- Contains a bonus DVD disc ‘The Madness of Max’, behind-the-scenes making of the film that started it all.
The Road Warrior (1981)
Few films compare with this full-throttle epic of speed and carnage that rockets you into a dreamlike landscape where the post-nuclear future meets the mythological past. Gibson returns as a heroic loner Max, who drives the roads of outback Australia in an unending search for gasoline. Arrayed against him and the other scraggly defenders of a fuel-depot encampment are the bizarre warriors commanded by The Humungus.
Mad Max Beyond Thunderdome (1985)
Two men enter. One man leaves. That’s the law in Bartertown’s Thunderdome arena. In his third go-round as the title hero Gibson takes on the barbarians of the post-nuclear future – and this time becomes the saviour of a tribe of lost children. Music superstar Tine Turner steals wha’s left of the screen as Aunty Entity, a power-mad dominatrix determined to use Max to tighten her stranglehold on Bartertown.
Mad Max: Fury Road (2015)
Haunted by his turbulent past, Max (Tom Hardy) wanders alone until he’s swept up with a group, led by Imperator Furiosa (Charlize Theron), fleeing across the Wasteland. In hot pursuit: a warlord who gathers his gang and pursues the rebels ruthlessly, leading to a high-octane road war in director George Miller’s return to the world of Mad Max.
- Contains the black and chrome edition on Blu-ray. In visually stunning black and white discover why mastermind director George Miller calls Black and Chrome, ‘The best version of the movie’.