BLU-RAY GIVEAWAY: Enter to Win the New Movie Roger Corman’s ‘Death Race 2050’
UPDATE: THE GIVEAWAY HAS ENDED. LOOK FOR MORE GIVEAWAYS FROM THE NEWS WHEEL.
Infamous B-movie film producer Roger Corman is back in his official follow-up to his 1975 cult classic movie Death Race 2000. Reviving all the wacky car designs and nasty satire that made the original a fan favorite, the all-new Death Race 2050 will satisfy your craving for blood and un-PC comedy.
Being released direct-to-video on January 19, Roger Corman’s Death Race 2050 can be yours! Enter our giveaway now; if you’re the lucky winner, you can surprise your Valentine with a Blu-Ray/DVD copy of Death Race 2050!
NOTE: Death Race 2050 is rated R (Restricted) for violence, language, and some sexual material. It is not intended for viewers under the age of 18.
Feeling a pent-up rage over the past two months?
We’ve got the (movie) ticket for you!
One random giveaway entrant will receive a Blu-Ray/DVD combo of Death Race 2050 from The News Wheel and Universal Studios. To enter, simply follow the directions below. The more methods you complete, the more entries you’ll have in the final drawing to win the prize.
Death Race 2050 movie giveaway details:
- Prize: One (1) BLU-RAY/DVD/DIGITAL HD combo pack of Roger Corman’s Death Race 2050. (Note: product has been opened for review purposes, but Digital redemption code is still valid)
- Value: $26.98
- Deadline: Closes on February 1, 2017
- Restrictions: Open to legal United States residents 18 years of age or older
- Winner: One randomly-drawn winner will be selected to receive the prize. Said winner will be notified via email within a week of the giveaway concluding.
Here’s an excerpt of our honest review of Death Race 2050:
Roger Corman’s Death Race 2050 is a goofy and gruesome 90-minute melee chock full of impractical cars, impractical special effects, and a surprising amount of intelligence and charm.
It’s a film that only asks you turn your brain to low-power mode instead of all the way off, making for a viewing experience perfectly tailored for a go-nowhere Friday night on the couch with a couple of friends and as many cases of beer.
It doesn’t feel like a movie that goes out with the intention of trying to one-up the original or its cult status, which is probably wise in that it does not meet that echelon. It feels, for all the world, like a fun little project meant solely to entertain; in that sense, it’s quite successful.