Bee Movie Coming to Satellite TV in High-Definition

The animated Bee Movie is now available on Satellite TV. This movie became available April 25 in both standard-def and high-definition formats. This film is a delightful family film rated PG. This film was produced by DreamWorks Animation.

A college graduate bee, Barry B. Benson, discovers that he will only have one chance to pick his job. This job will be his for a lifetime and the decision is a difficult for him to make. The bee hive has one important rule to never speak to a human. Barry leaves the hive and quickly breaks this rule when he speaks with a florist in New York City. The florist, Vanessa Bloome, tells Barry that humans eat their honey. Barry sues the human race for stealing their honey. The adventure continues from there.

This film stars Jerry Seinfeld, Renee Zellweger, Matthew Broderick, John Goodman, Chris Rock, and Patrick Warburton. Jerry Seinfeld is the voice of star Barry B. Benson. Renee Zellweger is the florist, Vanessa. Matthew Broderick plays Barry’s best friend, Adam Flayman. The voice of Mooseblood, a mosquito, is done by Chris Rock. John Goodman is the voice of L.T. Montgomery and Patrick Warburton is Ken, Vanessa’s tennis partner.

Jerry Seinfeld played a big part in the making of this movie as the writer and a producer. Additional writers of the Bee Movie script are Spike Feresten, Barry Marder, and Andy Robin. Christina Steinberg and Cameron Stevning were co-producers with Seinfeld. The film was directed by Steve Hickner and Simon J. Smith.

This movies outstanding cast combined with the top-notch staff has made this incredible animated film a family favorite across the country. Bee Movie’s nomination for a Golden Globe shows the caliber of this film.

Viewers with a DVR or Receiver with satellite TV should catch this movie in HD. The vivid colors and impressive clarity is nothing short of a visual treat. Add the awesome surround sound audio and viewers will be amazed by the Bee Movie experience.

The leading provider of satellite TV has 95 channels available in HD. Subscribers have the ability to select additional packages for exclusive content such as complete football coverage with NFL Sunday Ticket. Additional sports programming is available for various sports.

In addition to the extensive sports coverage this satellite TV provider has numerous channels of HD movies including MGM HD, HDNET, and the main movie channel packages of HBO, Cinemax, Showtime, and STARZ.

Subscribers plug in the popcorn maker, gather the family, turn your Satellite TV DVR to pay-per-view and order up the Bee Movie. This delightful movie will be a family favorite for years to come.

Cult Classic Films on Satellite TV

It’s pretty easy to see all of the latest hit films on television, seeing as they end up showing on practically every single premium channel after a run on Pay Per View, before hitting the networks eventually and then endlessly repeating on TBS on Saturday afternoons. But finding your favorites can get a little bit more difficult. After all, certain films that end up tanking in theaters, like “A Christmas Story,” end up making it big on television. Today, if it’s nearing the Yuletide spirit time, “A Christmas Story” is going to end up on television for at least 24 hours straight on a single satellite TV station. It’s just a matter how of how things work.

So it is possible to check out your favorite cult classics on television without having too much of a struggle, though in the past it was even easier, surprisingly enough. Certain channels like IFC used to give acclaimed directors free reign to showcase their favorites from obscurity or further away, including the absolutely phenomenal series of hilarious cult director John Waters. Waters, who is known for his own films being serious sources of inspiration for weirdos and film students all over the world, was able to show everything from horror films from the 1950s to the famous Chroenberg feature, “Crash,” in his weekly showcase of films designed to shock and awe.

While today satellite TV and IFC might be a little bit less focused on these sorts of edgy programming, there are still a whole lot of other chances to check out the best in cult classics on television without even having to subscribe to premium channels. On Comedy Central, you can expect to catch the stoner comedy “Dazed and Confused” a couple of times during the year at least, while Halloween promises a viewing of Tim Curry in heels and a young Susan Sarandon, since “The Rocky Horror Picture Show” will be on. And no matter what channel you’re tuning into on satellite TV, once summertime comes and people head to the beach, “Jaws” in all of its various forms will end up back on television for awhile.

But the difference between these classic films and great cult classics in general is that unlike the other fare that is so plentiful on satellite TV, these films consistently manage to retain the wonder and spark from the moment that viewing audiences realized how great they were in the first place. Whether it is campy, serious, or just plain inspiring, opting to watch a cult classic or more underground acclaimed film over the latest blockbuster is a statement. It is saying that you respect those pieces of films that are made places besides the big studios, that you understand that a film doesn’t have to have an all-star cast to be great, and that sometimes it is more worthwhile to recognize one particularly special or great moment in time rather than expecting something to be great just because it is new and fancy. It’s a look back to film from a different time, and it’s definitely a great way of spending a Saturday evening at home.