Today, there’s a good chance that you’ve been searching for a DVD copy of a particular movie.
For some, this is just the next step in your DVD shopping journey, while for others, it might just be the most important part of their purchase process.
If you’re searching for an official copy of the film, you may have to shell out a lot more money than you think.
Amazon, for example, offers a $199.99 DVD rental fee for the title that’s already available to you, and it’s $49.99 for the one you want to buy.
But you’ll need to do some legwork to get there, as Amazon requires a $50 deposit.
Best Buy’s $79.99 rental fee is even higher.
You’ll need $70 or more to rent a copy from a retailer, and the DVD rental will be $39.99 to $79 the first time you buy it.
The rental fee will increase to $89.99 if you buy multiple copies from different retailers.
The DVD rental fees are a little different depending on where you buy the film.
Most major film studios require a minimum deposit of $50.00 to rent the film (or $50 for a digital download), and a further $75.00 for an “unlocked” copy that comes with the DVD itself.
You can buy a copy of “The Dark Knight Rises” and it will cost you $85.00, but it will only include the “unlock” version of the movie (the one that you bought and the one that comes in the DVD).
In other words, you’ll be paying for the movie you already own, so you don’t get to see the sequel.
Amazon’s $199 DVD rental price is the lowest for a movie rental from Amazon that I could find, and most major studios also require a deposit of a minimum of $20 to rent from them.
For the other major studios, however, they can charge you more for the DVD than the rental fee, but Amazon only requires a deposit that’s $19.99.
If you decide to buy a DVD from a movie studio, Amazon has a $99.99 price tag on its website that gives you a great deal, so I highly recommend it.
Best Buy has a different DVD rental policy, and you can use that one if you’re not sure which studio you’re looking at.
For instance, Amazon charges a $29.99 deposit if you purchase a copy with the company’s “unlimited” DVD rental program.
That program includes both “unlocks” and “unwrapped” copies of the title.
So if you don.t want to have to wait until you have a DVD of the most recent Batman movie you saw, you can buy “The Batman” DVD from Best Buy.
You won’t be able to buy the “Unlocked” version, which is what the DVD will come with.
You will, however be able watch the DVD on your computer, tablet, or smartphone if you so choose.
Amazon also requires a minimum $40 deposit for any DVDs that are “unopened” copies that come with a movie you purchased or a Blu-ray disc of the same title.
You also need to buy at least one DVD to receive the DVD, and your DVD will be refunded if you decide not to buy it from Amazon.
If Amazon decides to refund you the difference in price, the deposit is $20.00.
Amazon will even refund you a portion of the price of a “unused” DVD for a customer that’s purchased two DVDs for a total of four DVDs.
So for example if you bought a copy for $49, you could get the DVD for $39 and then use that refund to purchase a second copy for an additional $19, or you could use that $19 to buy another copy for a refund of $19 for each copy.
The most expensive DVD rental at Amazon is the $199 “Unlocking” DVD.
That price includes both the “locked” and unlocked versions, so if you want the unlocked version, you have to pay an additional fee.
And that extra $39 fee also applies to purchases of the unopened DVD.
BestBuy also has a separate $19 fee for “Unwrapped,” and a separate fee for a “locked unopened” copy.
Both of these fees can be as high as $59.99, but that fee applies to all unopened copies of a title.
Best buy will refund you for both fees if you cancel the purchase, but you can also try to avoid paying those fees by simply buying the DVD at the retail store.
As for Amazon’s pricing, the company charges a flat fee for every movie and TV show it carries.
It’s usually around $1.99 per title, and there’s always the option of paying a flat rate for a specific movie.