Get DVD Talk essential facts below. View
join the DVD Talk discussion
Add DVD Talk
to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or
this resource on social media.
DVD Talk is a home video news and review website launched in 1999 by Geoffrey Kleinman.
Kleinman founded the site in January 1999 in
Beaverton, Oregon. Besides news and reviews, it features information on hidden DVD features known as  "Easter eggs".  In 2000, posts to their forum led  Amazon.com to cease the practice of dynamic pricing.   In 2007, the site was sold to  Internet Brands. 
Shawn Levy of
called it "worth a visit", The Oregonian and Randy Salas of the  recommended it as a source of information for DVDs. Star Tribune It was used at one time by industry insiders to gauge interest in DVD titles.    
"DvdTalk.com WHOIS, DNS, & Domain Info - DomainTools". WHOIS . Retrieved .
Sandoval, Greg (1999-10-15). "How low can Net DVD sales go?". CNET . Retrieved .
Saltzman, Marc (2005-04-17). "Scrambling for 'eggs. '" Los Angeles Times . Retrieved .
Shim, Richard (2002-03-22). "Hunting for Easter eggs? Try a DVD". CNET . Retrieved .
Marlowe, Chris (2000-09-06). "Amazon users spot pricing tests". . Archived from The Hollywood Reporter on 2015-07-16 the original . Retrieved – via HighBeam Research.
Wolverton, Troy (5 September 2000). "Now showing: random DVD prices on Amazon". CNET . Retrieved 2014.
Streitfeld, David (2000-10-02). "Amazon Pays a Price for Marketing Test". Los Angeles Times . Retrieved .
Tribbey, Chris (2007-11-01). "Review Site DVDTalk Sold". . Archived from Home Media Magazine the original on 2015-07-16 . Retrieved .
Levy, Shawn (2006-01-05). "Orphaned Movies of 2005". The Oregonian . Retrieved .
Salas, Randy (2007-11-12). "DVDs: Don't be duped". . Archived from Star Tribune the original on 2014-08-21 . Retrieved .
Dutka, Elaine (2005-08-30). "Demand driven by mouse-clicks". Los Angeles Times . Retrieved .
Dutka, Elaine (2005-04-05). "Give me 'MacGyver'! Demand leads to DVDs". Los Angeles Times . Retrieved .
Streitfeld, David (2000-09-27). "On the Web, Price Tags Blur; What You Pay Could Depend on Who You Are". . Archived from The Washington Post on 2015-09-24 the original . Retrieved – via Highbeam Research.