directed by Julian Gilbey
United Kingdom 2006


Fearing production falling thru, brothers Julian and Will Gilbey chose 100% private financing, thus “Rollin’ with the Nines” is a low-budget film. Production wise it is visible. Most dialogue scenes are single set few actors, with minimum production values, common for low-budget productions. But don’t be fooled by this element. “Rollin’ with the nines” is quiet a good gangster film, and had it had a million pound budget and more professional actors, it would have been recognized as such by more.

Finny, Rage and Too Fine are three gangsters, who are trying to get away from that side of life thru hip-hop music, but when Too Fine is killed, they are sucked back into the world they tried to escape from.

While lacking character depth, the revenge motif of “Rollin’ with the Nines” is clearly outlined and beautifully staged. Even better is the action sequences, which are staged and executed with such brute force.

“Rollin’ with the nines” may be a low-budget amateur film, but its story and action really sucks you in.

Henrik Sylow


Theatrical Release: April 21, 2006

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DVD Review: Tartan - Region 2 - PAL

Big thanks to Henrik Sylow for the Review!

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Region 2 - PAL

Runtime 1:36:10

1.78:1 Original Aspect Ratio

16X9 enhanced
Average Bitrate: 6.34 mb/s
PAL 720x576 25.00 f/s

NOTE: The Vertical axis represents the bits transferred per second. The Horizontal is the time in minutes.


Audio 2.0 Dolby Digital English, 5.1 Dolby Digital English, DTS English
Subtitles No Subtitles
Features Release Information:
Studio: Tartan

Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen anamorphic - 1.78:1

Edition Details:
• Audio Commentary by Julian and Will Gilbey
• Rollin' Thunder: Making of (1:12:43)
• Rollin' with the outtakes (3:08)
• Internet Teaser Trailer
• Original Theatrical Trailer
• Driver test footage
• Music Videos

DVD Release Date: August 21, 2006
Keep Case

Chapters 16



Comments Shot in HD, the image looks amazing. No artefacts, strong colors (for video) and shard details.

Sound comes in the standard three formats for Tartan. Go for the DTS, for more "umph".

Additional material includes a great audio commentary by writer and director, going into detail with production. Following a feature length making of documentary, detailing background for film and production elements. Both cover production nicely and adds solid insight.

 - Henrik Sylow



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