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Wednesday, June 11, 2008

Fisher Price Brilliant Basics Stacking Action Blocks

Fisher Price Brilliant Basics Stacking Action Blocks

Product Description

Classic stacking fun goes beyond the basics with these exciting blocks. Each one has its own activities, movement and smiling character on top. Press 'em down to start the fun. Or, stack all three blocks and press the top one for a whole tower of "magical" motion! It's fundamental play that enriches baby's development by strengthening hand-eye coordination, enhancing fine motor skills, reinforcing visual skills, stimulating tactile development and fostering problem-solving skills.


Each one has its own activities, movement, and smiling character on top-just press 'em down to start the fun Or stack all three blocks and press the top one for a whole tower of "magical" motion Fundamental play that enriches baby's development-in a brilliant way Set of 3 friendly blocks

Sunday, June 1, 2008

Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull

Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull

The newest Indiana Jones adventure begins in the desert Southwest in 1957 – the height of the Cold War. Indy and his sidekick Mac have barely escaped a close scrape with nefarious Soviet agents on a remote airfield. Now, Professor Jones has returned home to Marshall College – only to find things have gone from bad to worse. His close friend and dean of the college explains that Indy's recent activities have made him the object of suspicion, and that the government has put pressure on the university to fire him. On his way out of town, Indiana meets rebellious young Mutt, who carries both a grudge and a proposition for the adventurous archaeologist: If he'll help Mutt on a mission with deeply personal stakes, Indy could very well make one of the most spectacular archaeological finds in history – the Crystal Skull of Akator, a legendary object of fascination, superstition and fear. But as Indy and Mutt set out for the most remote corners of Peru, they quickly realize the Soviet agents are also hot on the trail of the Crystal Skull. Indy and Mutt must find a way to evade the ruthless Soviets, follow an impenetrable trail of mystery, grapple with enemies and friends of questionable motives, and, above all, stop the powerful Crystal Skull from falling into the deadliest of hands. (Paramount Pictures)

Crystal Skull is forced into a different historic era due to the aging of the title character. Although I usually do not agree with George Lucas’ creative impulses of late, having loathed his Star Wars “prequels,” I concede that his instincts for setting Indy in the 1950s and focusing on “the atomic age” are spot on. As Indy has always been a modern homage to B cinema, looking toward 1950s B movies for inspiration is a brave choice.

Spielberg’s cinematic language has become so economical; it’s a marvel to watch him tell this story so successfully in only two hours. There is more packed into this new Indiana Jones than any of it’s predecessors. Some may feel the more periphery characters suffer from lack of development but what we are given—if not extensive biographical detail—is all perfectly clear.
Indiana JonesFrom Wikipedia

Indiana JonesFrom Wikipedia
Indiana Jones Created by George Lucas
First appearance Raiders of the Lost Ark
Portrayed by Films:Harrison Ford (Ages 36-58)River Phoenix (Age 13)
The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles:Corey Carrier (Ages 8-10)Sean Patrick Flanery (Ages 16-21)George Hall (Age 93)Neil Boulane (baby)
Video games:Doug Lee (voice)David Esch (voice) Dr. Henry Walton Jones, Jr.,better known as Indiana Jones or Indy, is a fictional adventurer, professor of history and archaeology, and the main protagonist of the Indiana Jones franchise. George Lucas created the character in homage to the action heroes of 1930s serial films. Indiana Jones first appeared in the 1981 film Raiders of the Lost Ark. The film was followed by Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom in 1984, Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade in 1989, The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles from 1992 to 1996, and Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull in 2008. In addition to his film and television appearances, the character has been featured in novels, comics, video games, and other media. The character is also featured in the theme park attraction Indiana Jones Adventure, which exists in similar forms at Disneyland and Tokyo DisneySea.
The character is most famously played by Harrison Ford. He has also been portrayed by River Phoenix (as the young Jones in Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade), and in the television series The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles by Corey Carrier, Sean Patrick Flanery, and George Hall. Doug Lee has supplied Jones's voice to two LucasArts video games, Indiana Jones and the Fate of Atlantis and Indiana Jones and the Infernal Machine, while David Esch supplied his voice to Indiana Jones and the Emperor's Tomb. Tom Selleck was originally cast in the role, however due to commitments to Magnum PI, Selleck was replaced by Ford. The character's iconic outfit was designed by Jim Steranko. Jones is notable for his bullwhip, fedora, leather jacket, and fear of snakes.
AppearancesMain article: Indiana Jones franchiseSince his introduction in 1981's Raiders of the Lost Ark (later retitled on VHS and DVD box covers as Indiana Jones and the Raiders of the Lost Ark), he has made appearances in three more feature films, a two-season TV series, novels, comic books, video games, role-playing games, and even his own amusement park rides.
Feature films Indiana Jones in The Kingdom of the Crystal SkullJones played by Harrison Ford, was first introduced in the 1981 film Raiders of the Lost Ark, set in 1936. He is portrayed as an adventurous throwback to the 1930s film serial treasure hunters and pulp action heroes, with an alter ego of Doctor Jones, a respected archaeologist at Marshall College - a fictional university in Connecticut. In this first adventure, he is pitted against the Nazis, traveling the world to prevent them from recovering the Ark of the Covenant (see also Biblical archaeology). The Nazis are led by Jones's archrival, a Nazi-sympathizing French archaeologist named Rene Belloq, and Arnold Toht, a sinister Gestapo officer.

The 1984 prequel Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom, set in 1935, took the character into a more horror-oriented story, skipping his legitimate teaching job and globe trotting, and taking place almost entirely in India. This time, Jones attempts to recover children and a sacred stone from a bloodthirsty cult.
The third film, 1989's Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade, set in 1938, returned to the formula of the original, reintroducing characters such as Sallah and Marcus Brody, a scene from Professor Jones's classroom (he now teaches at Barnett College), the globe trotting element of multiple locations, and the return of the infamous Nazi mystics, this time trying to find the Holy Grail. The film's introduction, set in 1912, provided some back story to the character, specifically his fear of snakes, his use of a bullwhip, the origin of the scar on his chin, and the source of his fedora hat, as well as his father. Although Lucas intended at the time to do five films, this ended up being the last for over 18 years, as Lucas could not think of a good MacGuffin to drive the next installment.
The fourth film, Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull, became the latest installment of the series on May 22, 2008. Set in 1957, almost 20 years after the third film, it pits an older, wiser Indiana Jones against agents of the Soviet Union bent on harnessing the power of an ancient artifact. Again, viewers visit the common theme of "nefarious villains obsessed with the paranormal". In this installment, the plot revolves around a mysterious crystal skull that is discovered in South America by Harold Oxley (John Hurt), a colleague of Professor Jones. He is aided in his adventure by an old lover, Marion Ravenwood (Karen Allen), and a young greaser named Mutt Williams (Shia LaBeouf).
TelevisionFrom 1992 to 1996, George Lucas executive produced a television series named The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles designed as an educational program for children, spotlighting historical figures and important events, using the concept of a prequel to the films as a draw. The show featured a standard formula of a 93-year-old Jones (George Hall) introducing a story, and then an adventure with either a 17-year-old Jones (Sean Patrick Flanery) or a 10-year-old Jones (Corey Carrier). Historical figures featured on the show include Leo Tolstoy, Pancho Villa, Charles de Gaulle, and John Ford, in such diverse locations as Egypt, Austria-Hungary, India, China, and the whole of Europe. One episode, "Young Indiana Jones and the Mystery of the Blues", features an introduction by Harrison Ford, reprising his role as Indiana Jones.
The show provided some back story for the films, as well as new information regarding the character. He was born July 1, 1899 and his middle name is Walton (Lucas's middle name). His relationship with his father, first introduced in Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade, was further fleshed out with stories about his travels with his father as a young boy, and his activities during World War I were shown.

In 1999, Lucas removed the episode introductions and epilogues by George Hall when he released a VHS collection of the series, and they have been omitted from the DVD releases as well.
Video gamesThe character has appeared in several officially licensed video games, beginning with adaptations of Raiders of the Lost Ark, Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom, and two adaptations of Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade - one with purely action mechanics, one with an adventure and puzzle based structure.
Following this, the games branched off into original storylines with Indiana Jones and the Fate of Atlantis, Indiana Jones and the Infernal Machine, and Indiana Jones and the Emperor's Tomb, which sets up Jones's companion Wu Han and the search for Nurhaci's ashes seen at the beginning of Temple of Doom. The first two games were developed by Hal Barwood and starred Doug Lee as the voice of Indiana Jones, while Emperor's Tomb had David Esch fill the role. There is also a small game from Lucas Arts Indiana Jones and His Desktop Adventures. A video game was made for young Indy called Young Indiana Jones and the Instruments of Chaos.
A new Indiana Jones video game is in development by LucasArts.
Another game, Lego Indiana Jones: The Original Adventures will be released on June 3, 2008.
Theme parksMain article: Indiana Jones AdventureThe Indiana Jones Adventure attractions at Disneyland and Tokyo DisneySea ("Temple of the Forbidden Eye" and "Temple of the Crystal Skull", respectively) place Indy at the forefront of two similar archaeological discoveries. These two temples each contain a wrathful deity who threatens the guests who ride through in World War II troop transports. They opened in 1995 and 2001, respectively, and each was an expensive project by Walt Disney Imagineering. Disney ended up not gaining rights to Harrison Ford's likeness, but the Indiana Jones character does appear in audio-animatronic form at three points in both attractions.

Disneyland Resort Paris also features an Indiana Jones ride where people speed off through ancient ruins in a runaway wagon similar to that found in Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom. This roller-coaster is known as Indiana Jones and the Temple of Peril.
CharacterizationIn his guise as a college professor, Henry Jones Junior is an average joe, who can also rise to the occasion in the guise of "Indiana", a superhero image he has concocted for himself.Producer Frank Marshall said, "Indy [is] a fallible character. He makes mistakes and gets hurt. That's the other thing people like: He's a real character, not a character with superpowers." Spielberg said there "was the willingness to allow our leading man to get hurt and to express his pain and to get his mad out and to take pratfalls and sometimes be the butt of his own jokes. I mean, Indiana Jones is not a perfect hero, and his imperfections, I think, make the audience feel that, with a little more exercise and a little more courage, they could be just like him." According to Spielberg biographer Douglas Brode, Indiana is a childish man who created his heroic figure so to escape the dullness of teaching at a school. Both of Indiana's personas reject one another in philosophy, creating a duality. Harrison Ford said the fun of playing the character was because Indiana is both a romantic and a cynic, while scholars have analyzed Indiana as having traits of a lone wolf; a man on a quest; a noble treasure hunter; a hardboiled detective; a human superhero; and an American patriot.
Like many characters in his films, Jones has some autobiographical elements of Spielberg. Indiana lacks a proper father figure because of his strained relationship with his father, Henry Senior. His own contained anger is misdirected at the likes of Professor Abner Ravenwood, his mentor at the University of Chicago, leading to a strained relationship with Marion Ravenwood.The teenage Indiana bases his own look on a villainous figure from the prologue of Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade, after being given his hat. Marcus Brody acts as Indiana's positive role model at the college. Indiana's own insecurities are made worse by the absence of his mother.In Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom, the character becomes the father in a temporary family unit with Willie Scott and Short Round to survive. Indiana is rescued from the evil of Kali by Short Round's dedication. Indiana also saves many children from slavery.
Because of Indiana's strained relationship with his father, a Christian searching for the Holy Grail, the character rejects the spiritual side of the profession he has followed in. The inconsistency of the three films is that after becoming a believer in Judaism (in Raiders), Hinduism (in Doom) and Christianity (Crusade), Indiana reverts back in the next film. Temple of Doom, chronologically the earliest of the films, has Indiana as a mercenary, searching for "fortune and glory". Indiana uses his belief in Shiva to ultimately defeat Mola Ram. In Raiders, the cynical Indiana accepts humility and refuses to open his eyes in the presence of the spirits who have been disturbed from their slumber in the Ark of the Covenant. By contrast, his rival Rene Belloq is killed for trying to communicate directly with God.
In Crusade's prologue, Indiana's intentions are revealed as social, as he believes artifacts "belong in a museum". In the film's climax, Indiana undergoes literal tests of faith to retrieve the Grail and save his father's life. He also recognizes Jesus as a humble carpenter when he recognizes the simple nature and tarnished appearance of the real Grail amongst a large assortment of much more ornately decorated ones. Henry Senior returns the favor by rescuing his son from falling to his death when reaching for the fallen Grail, telling him to "let it go", overcoming his mercenary nature. The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles explains how Indiana becomes solitary and less idealistic after fighting in World War I. In Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull, Jones is older and wiser, whereas his sidekicks Mutt and Mac are youthfully arrogant or greedy, respectively.
Concept and creationIndiana Jones is modeled after the strong-jawed heroes of the matin?e serials and pulp magazines that George Lucas and Steven Spielberg enjoyed in their childhoods (such as the Republic Pictures serials, and the Doc Savage series). The two friends first discussed the project in Hawaii around the time of the release of the first Star Wars film.Spielberg told Lucas how he wanted his next project to be something fun, like perhaps a James Bond film. According to sources, Lucas responded to the effect that he had something "even better", or that he "got that beat".
The character was originally named Indiana Smith, after an Alaskan malamute Lucas owned in the 1970s ("Indiana"); however, Spielberg disliked the name "Smith", and Lucas casually suggested "Jones" as an alternative.
Wardrobe and equipmentIndiana Jones was designed by comic book artist Jim Steranko. George Lucas suggested the flight jacket (which reminded Steranko of Lucas), the fedora (which reminded him of Humphrey Bogart in The Treasure of the Sierra Madre) and a whip (reminiscent of Zorro). Steranko added the Sam Browne belt, a belt with a holster, and the khaki shirt and trousers. Costume designer Deborah Nadoolman Landis said the inspiration for Indiana's outfit was Charlton Heston's Harry Steele in Secret of the Incas: "We did watch this film together as a crew several times, and I always thought it strange that the filmmakers did not credit it later as the inspiration for the series."
Upon requests by Spielberg and Lucas, the costume designer gave the character a distinctive silhouette through the styling of the hat; after examining many hats, the designers chose a tall-crowned, wide-brimmed fedora. The hat became so iconic that the filmmakers could only come up with very good reasons or jokes to remove it. If it ever fell off during a take, filming would have to stop to put it back on. In jest, Ford put a stapler against his head when a documentary crew visited during shooting of Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade. This created the urban legend that Ford stapled the hat to his head. Although other hats were also used throughout the movies, the general style and profile remained the same. Elements of the outfit include:
The fedora - made by Herbert Johnson Hatters in England for the first film. The Fedora for Indiana Jones and The Temple of Doom was made by Eddy Baron of Baron Hats. The fedoras for "Crystal Skull" were made by Steve Delk and Marc Kitter of AdventureBilt. Baron Hats performed final production prep (reshaping) of most of the hats created by AdventureBilt prior to principal photography. Baron also created the 50's style biker cap worn by Shia Lebeouf as Mutt Williams in Indy 4. The leather jacket - a hybrid of the "Type 440" and the A-2 jacket, made by Wested Leather Co. The bag - a modified Mark VII British gas mask bag The whip - a 10-foot bullwhip crafted by David Morgan (although different lengths were used in specific stunts) The pistol - usually a World War I-era revolver, examples include the Webley Mk VI (Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade), or a .45 ACP Smith & Wesson Hand Ejector 2nd model revolver (Raiders of the Lost Ark). He has also been seen using an M1917 revolver, and a 9mm Browning Hi-Power.The shoes - "Indy Boots" made by Alden Shoes, which are still sold today (though in a lighter shade of brown than seen in the movies)Jones's fedora and leather jacket (as used in Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade) are on display at the Smithsonian's American History Museum in Washington, D.C. The collection of props and clothing from the films has become a thriving hobby for some aficionados of the franchise. Jones's whip was the third most popular film weapon, as shown by a 2008 poll held by 20th Century Fox, which surveyed approximately two thousand film fans.
CastingOriginally, Spielberg suggested Harrison Ford; Lucas resisted the idea, since he had already cast the actor in three of his movies (American Graffiti, Star Wars, and its sequels), and did not want Ford to become known as his "Bobby De Niro" (in reference to the fact that fellow director Martin Scorsese regularly cast Robert De Niro in his films). During an intensive casting process, Lucas and Spielberg auditioned many actors, and finally cast then little-known actor Tom Selleck as Indiana Jones. Shortly afterward pre-production began in earnest on Raiders of the Lost Ark.

However, CBS refused to release Selleck from his contractual commitment to Magnum, P.I. (which was gradually gaining momentum in the ratings), forcing him to turn down the role. After Spielberg suggested Ford again, Lucas finally gave in, and he was cast in the role — less than 3 weeks before principal photography began.

ModelsMany people are said to be the real-life inspiration of the Indiana Jones character — although none of the following have been confirmed as inspirations by Lucas or Spielberg. In alphabetical order by last name:

Paleontologist Roy Chapman Andrews.Italian archaeologist and circus strongman Giovanni Battista Belzoni (1778–1823).Yale University professor, historian, and explorer Hiram Bingham III, who rediscovered and excavated the lost city of Machu Picchu, and chronicled his find in the bestselling book The Lost City of the Incas in 1948. The University of Chicago archaeologist Robert Braidwood.Frederick Albert Mitchell-Hedges.George Lucas has said on various occasions that Sean Connery's portrayal of British secret agent James Bond was one of the primary inspirations for Jones, a reason Connery was chosen for the role of Indiana's father in the third film, Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade.
content by http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Indiana_Jones

Wednesday, May 28, 2008

Cranium an amazing party game

Product Description
For 4 or more players

Cranium is an amazing party game that brings friends and family together through 14 fun and riotous activities. You won't believe what your friends and family can do as your team hums, whistles, sketches, sculpts, acts, puzzles and even spells backwards to win.
Cranium's outrageous activities are organized into four card decks: Creative Cat will have you sketching, sculpting with clay and even drawing with your eyes closed. Star Performer asks you to hum or whistle a tune, impersonate a celebrity or act out a clue. Word Worm requests you unscramble words, spell challenging ones, guess definitions, fill in the blanks and even spell backwards. Data Head stimulates your gray matter by testing your knowledge of trivia with provocative true/false queries and challenging multiple choice questions.
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Product Details
Amazon Sales Rank: #161 in Toys & Games
Brand: Cranium
Model: 101010000.100E
Number of items: 1
Dimensions: 10.60" h x 10.60" w x 3.10" l, 4.55 pounds

With 14 fun activities packed into a single game, Cranium has something for everyone and a wide consumer appeal
Whether you're an aspiring actor, artist, trivia champ, or wordsmith, Cranium gives you and your team a moment to shine
Named the 2001 Toy of the Year by the Toy Industry Association
Cranium includes the game board, 600 outrageous Cranium cards covering 30 diverse subjects, a ten-sided Cranium die, a tub of cool Cranium Clay, a timer, Cranium drawing pads and pencils and four Cranium play pieces
Cranium offers the best of all board game experiences--and it's a whole lot of fun, too!

Editorial Reviews
Amazon.com Spell a word backwards, hum a tune, answer a multiple-choice question, draw with your eyes closed, and more when you play Cranium. Unlike games that focus on only a few skills, Cranium offers 14 talent-tapping activities designed to bring out the best in you and your friends.

Cranium offers 14 talent-tapping activities designed to bring out the best in you and your friends
Cards from four decks, color-coded to match each of the crazy characters--Star Performer, Creative Cat, Data Head, and Word Worm--describe activities that teams must complete in order to advance around the board. If you choose a Sculptorades card from the Creative Cat deck, for example, you might be asked to sculpt a hamburger from lemon-scented Cranium Clay while your teammates try to guess what you're creating.

To win the game, teams have to make it to Cranium Central--the large purple brain in the center of the board--and then successfully complete one activity from each of the four decks. The result is that the team with the best combination of abilities comes out on top.
With its wonderfully diverse set of activities and top-notch design (artwork by illustrator Gary Baseman decorates the colorful board and decks of cards), Cranium offers the best of all board game experiences--and it's a whole lot of fun, too! (For 4 or more players)

Customer Reviews
Cranium This is a great game for small or large groups and it is always a hit at my parties. Definitely a must have for any body's game collection!

Awesome game This game is fun for kids, adults, families and friends. It has something for everyone and lets people shine in the areas they are good at. I love it.

Cranium I recommend this game 100%. Its a bit challenging but it is alot of fun. I played this with a group of girlfriends and they all loved it!!!! My only recommendation is to make sure you have down the rules before you start playing... It can get a bit confusing as your playing, u kind of have to check the rules several times if you dont really understand it the first time

Sunday, May 25, 2008

Cranium Whoonu (Tin)

Product Description

Your dad likes poodles more than pickles' Your best friend likes bubblegum more than museums' Whoonu! In Cranium Whoonu, you're sure to have unforgettable fun as you reveal your favorite things, share hilarious stories and bond over surprising connections. You'll be amazed at what you'll learn about your friends and family -- especially those you think you know best. Whoonu is easy to learn and quick to play, so it's the perfect game for any occasion. And best of all, it's just as fun to play with people you've known for five minutes as it is with people you've known forever!

Product Details

Brand: Cranium
Model: 102040001.100E
Released on: 2005-09-15
Dimensions: 9.37" h x 7.00" w x 2.50" l, 1.70 pounds


Great way to celebrate friendships: You'll have a blast getting to know your friends and family better as you discover and celebrate their favorite things
Full of fun surprises: In each game of Whoonu, you'll uncover fun surprises about the people you think you know best!
Also great for teambuilding or icebreaker workshops!
Cranium Whoonu includes 300 cards, 36 scoring tokens and a secret envelope, all packed in a colorful tin
Best of all, it's just as fun to play with people you've known for five minutes as with people you've known forever!

Editorial Reviews

Amazon.com Cranium Whoonu is the exciting game where everyone has unforgettable fun guessing each other's favorite things. Your best friend likes poodles more than parrots? Your older brother likes bubble gum more than burgers? Whoonu?! Everyone in the family will have a blast uncovering fun surprises about one another while playing Whoonu. Whoonu is easy to learn and quick to play, so it's the perfect game for any occasion. And best of all, it's just as fun to play with people you've known for five minutes as with people you've known forever!
From the Manufacturer Cranium Whoonu is the exciting game where everyone has unforgettable fun guessing each other's favorite things. Your best friend likes poodles more than parrots? Your older brother likes bubble gum more than burgers? Whoonu?! Everyone in the family will have a blast uncovering fun surprises about one another while playing Whoonu. Whoonu is easy to learn and quick to play, so it's the perfect game for any occasion. And best of all, it's just as fun to play with people you've known for five minutes as with people you've known forever!

Customer Reviews

Surprise from the clearance rack I bought Whoonu off the clearance rack at Walmart. I was spending six weeks in the middle of the desert with no internet access and we were looking for something to do. Since the game requires at least three people we never actually got around to playing it so I gave it to my 8 year old nephew for Christmas. This game was a HUGE hit! Grandpa, grandma, mom, dad, auntie, and even his little sister had so much fun playing this game that we played it well past bedtime more than once. I would definitely recommend this one for a family who wants to spend time with the kids (who are old enough to read) instead of spending money on more video games for the kids!

Quick game!

This game is great for kids who have a short attention span or for adults who only have a few minutes to dedicate to the game. You can literally play in under ten minutes and the kids love that you are getting involved with them. It is extremely simple to play.

Fun, EASY game

. . . . for the whole family. I love this game. We play it at 'girls' nights. It especially great because its easy to leave and come back too, when you have to change a diaper or settle a toy dispute.

iPod Nano Silicone Case

iPod Nano Silicone Case Package for Apple iPod Nano 3rd Generation Skin Silicone case Package for Nano 4 GB and Nano 8 GB with Screen protector and armband

Product Description
Stylish Silicone case for Apple iPod Nano 3rd Generation Great protection against everyday hazzards. Free LCD Protector and Armband when purchased from VIZU. 1 Year Warranty from VIZU.

Product Details
Amazon Sales Rank: #17 in Apparel & Accessories
Color: Red
Brand: Vizu
Dimensions: .18 pounds

Free LCD Protector and Armband when purchased from ViZU
Brand new custom tailored for Apple iPod Nano 3rd Generation 4GB/8GB
Easy access to all buttons and features
Additional 2 Piece Film Screen protector for the Nano is included for Extra protection
Extra long adjustable armband

iPhone Polycarbonate Case

Apple iPhone Soft Polycarbonate Slim fit Case - 6 Color Options (Cozip Brand)

Product Description
The iPhone Polycarbonate Case - the Ergonomic design cover is comfortable and form-fitting, and provides scratch and slip protection for your iPhone. The iPhone Polycarbonate case also has openings for to the volume control, camera lens and headset jack for total iPhone usability while its still protected in the case.

Product Details

6 Colors
Brand: Cozip


Slip-free, high quality Polycarbonate designed to fit Apple iPhone specifically.
Quick and easy access to all iPhone features - Screen display, Dock connector, Headphone port, microphone, and camera lens
Ergonomic design with soft Polycarbonate case for your iPhone
Fits both front and back side of iPhone
Coated in multi-layers