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4K UHD Digital Films: Love & Monsters, The Martian, Rise of the Planet of the Apes EXPIRED

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Amazon.com has select 4K UHD Digital Films on sale listed below for $4.99 each.

Thanks to Deal Editor Discombobulated for finding this deal.

Note, must purchase through the iTunes platform. Some films are Movies Anywhere (MA) compatible



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Apple iTunes has select 4K UHD Digital Films on sale listed below for $4.99 each.

4K UHD Digital Films:

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Note, must purchase through the iTunes platform. Some films are Movies Anywhere (MA) compatible
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I totally agree with you. There is no chance of Apple going out of business in any of our lifetimes. I for one, never worry about it.

However, for sake of discussion, laws around digital 'ownership' are indeed murky. We can give a flippant response to GP1323 but he's not totally wrong. The fact remains that digital ownership is actually 'lifetime rental'. This is not just true for Apple but for many/most digital purchases from other companies as well (ebooks from Amazon etc.). Practically, there is no issue while one is alive. It's when one dies does the fallacy with the word 'own' come to light. Technically, when one dies they can bequeath all of their possessions to the next of kin. Unfortunately, this is not possible or straightforward when it comes to digital goods (unless one were to violate terms and conditions). When one dies, family members can produce a court order to get possession of digital files in one's online account (like documents iCloud). However, as far as I know, license to access digital goods do not transfer. Of course, one can share their account username/password with next of kin who can continue to use it after the original owner's death. That's not technically illegal. However, quite ofteen it is in violation of the terms and conditions of the original sale. As per most digital sale conditions, allowing anyone else to have your account details is a breach of security. Not saying Apple or any company in particular will do it, but one can fathom them terminating account privileges eventually. So even though a company may outlast our next 6 generations, our descendants may or may not be able to enjoy our purchases. Many purists believe that companies should not use the term 'buy', when you click on the sale page. They argue the word 'buy' is a misnomer and it should be replace with 'lifetime rental' or 'buy license (to access)' or something similar.

Personally, I don't think too strongly about it. I don't worry about this, and just buy everything digitally myself. I don't get hung up over this being called a purchase vs. a lifetime rental. However, I also recognize the concerns that many people have about this. Companies should absolutely be held accountable to make digital access more consumer friendly, and legislation should catch up. In these sad pandemic times, many families lost primary account holders for digital goods. Granted it's not the biggest worry when you lose a family member. But when my times comes, I for one would like to pass on not just my physical possessions but digital ones as well. ("Hey, this thing says grand-dad saw Shawshank Redemption 53 times; let's check it out and play it in his remembrance"). 😊
There has to be bigger things to worry about than Apple, a two trillion dollar company with hundreds of billions in liquid assets, going out of business and losing a $5 movie.
Great deal on Love and Monsters. Cheapest it's ever been.

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#3
Great deal on Love and Monsters. Cheapest it's ever been.
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#4
Under the Skin, LOL.
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09-24-2021 at 05:45 AM
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#6
Quote from GP1323 :
No offense but do 4k physical go on sale now or i got to fake own these digital stuff. I hate leasing or renting but act like i own the bs.
There has to be bigger things to worry about than Apple, a two trillion dollar company with hundreds of billions in liquid assets, going out of business and losing a $5 movie.
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#7
Love and Monsters can be seen for free if you have Paramount +. They offer free 30 day trial to the subscription service. Great movie. Lighthearted and original.
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#8
Favorite movie of 2020!
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#9
Quote from mikebpi :
There has to be bigger things to worry about than Apple, a two trillion dollar company with hundreds of billions in liquid assets, going out of business and losing a $5 movie.
I totally agree with you. There is no chance of Apple going out of business in any of our lifetimes. I for one, never worry about it.

However, for sake of discussion, laws around digital 'ownership' are indeed murky. We can give a flippant response to GP1323 but he's not totally wrong. The fact remains that digital ownership is actually 'lifetime rental'. This is not just true for Apple but for many/most digital purchases from other companies as well (ebooks from Amazon etc.). Practically, there is no issue while one is alive. It's when one dies does the fallacy with the word 'own' come to light. Technically, when one dies they can bequeath all of their possessions to the next of kin. Unfortunately, this is not possible or straightforward when it comes to digital goods (unless one were to violate terms and conditions). When one dies, family members can produce a court order to get possession of digital files in one's online account (like documents iCloud). However, as far as I know, license to access digital goods do not transfer. Of course, one can share their account username/password with next of kin who can continue to use it after the original owner's death. That's not technically illegal. However, quite ofteen it is in violation of the terms and conditions of the original sale. As per most digital sale conditions, allowing anyone else to have your account details is a breach of security. Not saying Apple or any company in particular will do it, but one can fathom them terminating account privileges eventually. So even though a company may outlast our next 6 generations, our descendants may or may not be able to enjoy our purchases. Many purists believe that companies should not use the term 'buy', when you click on the sale page. They argue the word 'buy' is a misnomer and it should be replace with 'lifetime rental' or 'buy license (to access)' or something similar.

Personally, I don't think too strongly about it. I don't worry about this, and just buy everything digitally myself. I don't get hung up over this being called a purchase vs. a lifetime rental. However, I also recognize the concerns that many people have about this. Companies should absolutely be held accountable to make digital access more consumer friendly, and legislation should catch up. In these sad pandemic times, many families lost primary account holders for digital goods. Granted it's not the biggest worry when you lose a family member. But when my times comes, I for one would like to pass on not just my physical possessions but digital ones as well. ("Hey, this thing says grand-dad saw Shawshank Redemption 53 times; let's check it out and play it in his remembrance"). 😊
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09-24-2021 at 04:56 PM
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#11
Quote from jimkiler :
Under the Skin, LOL.
What's wrong with this movie?
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#12
Quote from privater :
What's wrong with this movie?
It is very light on plot and dialogue but heavy on naked men. I gave it a chance and like movies like Donnie Darko but this movie didn't work.
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#13
Is mortal engines with $5 ?
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#14
Quote from sschmuve :
Is mortal engines with $5 ?
Nope. One of the worst movies that I've ever seen.
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#15
Quote from DragonflyPunch :
I totally agree with you. There is no chance of Apple going out of business in any of our lifetimes. I for one, never worry about it.

However, for sake of discussion, laws around digital 'ownership' are indeed murky. We can give a flippant response to GP1323 but he's not totally wrong. The fact remains that digital ownership is actually 'lifetime rental'. This is not just true for Apple but for many/most digital purchases from other companies as well (ebooks from Amazon etc.). Practically, there is no issue while one is alive. It's when one dies does the fallacy with the word 'own' come to light. Technically, when one dies they can bequeath all of their possessions to the next of kin. Unfortunately, this is not possible or straightforward when it comes to digital goods (unless one were to violate terms and conditions). When one dies, family members can produce a court order to get possession of digital files in one's online account (like documents iCloud). However, as far as I know, license to access digital goods do not transfer. Of course, one can share their account username/password with next of kin who can continue to use it after the original owner's death. That's not technically illegal. However, quite ofteen it is in violation of the terms and conditions of the original sale. As per most digital sale conditions, allowing anyone else to have your account details is a breach of security. Not saying Apple or any company in particular will do it, but one can fathom them terminating account privileges eventually. So even though a company may outlast our next 6 generations, our descendants may or may not be able to enjoy our purchases. Many purists believe that companies should not use the term 'buy', when you click on the sale page. They argue the word 'buy' is a misnomer and it should be replace with 'lifetime rental' or 'buy license (to access)' or something similar.

Personally, I don't think too strongly about it. I don't worry about this, and just buy everything digitally myself. I don't get hung up over this being called a purchase vs. a lifetime rental. However, I also recognize the concerns that many people have about this. Companies should absolutely be held accountable to make digital access more consumer friendly, and legislation should catch up. In these sad pandemic times, many families lost primary account holders for digital goods. Granted it's not the biggest worry when you lose a family member. But when my times comes, I for one would like to pass on not just my physical possessions but digital ones as well. ("Hey, this thing says grand-dad saw Shawshank Redemption 53 times; let's check it out and play it in his remembrance"). 😊
Thoughtful post, however I disagree with your initial statement. There is definitely a chance that any company, no matter how large, could become bankrupt in our lifetimes. History is full of examples of companies that, at one time, were proportionally larger than apple, going bankrupt relatively quickly.
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