"The Five-Year Engagement" (R, 124 minutes, Universal)
A running sight gag has Jason Segel dressed in a pink bunny suit, which his character, Tom, wore to the New Year's Eve party where he met Violet (Emily Blunt). She's dressed as Princess Di, and it's no wonder the two hit it off. One year later, Tom proposes to Violet in one of the cutest marry-me sequences staged in recent movie history. The film hits a speed bump after Tom and Violet move to Michigan for Violet's post-doctorate appointment. Tom can't find a job and winds up making sandwiches; Violet comes under the sway of a flashy psych professor, and the couple begin to grow apart. Because it's so willing to drill down into Tom and Violet's misery, "The Five-Year Engagement" involves a higher grim-to-grin ratio than its fluffier brethren. There's an unmistakable ring of truth to the couple's conflicts and mixed feelings. Contains sexual content and profanity throughout. Extras: Commentary by director-writer-producer Nicholas Stoller, producer Rodney Rothman, Segel, Blunt and supporting actors Chris Pratt and Alison Brie; 12 deleted scenes, 19 extended/alternative scenes; gag reel; line-o-rama (a supercut of alternate lines); experiment o-rama (ideas for psychology experiments); "Weird Winton" (Rhys Ifans) bizarre chants, poses and mannerisms; making-of featurettes, plus "Top Chef: Alex Eilhauer," a clip from what looks like an episode of the Bravo cooking show, featuring Padma Lakshmi, Tom Colicchio, Emeril Lagasse and Pratt as his movie character.
"Safe" (R, 94 minutes, Lionsgate)
In 2011, more than 500 people were slain in New York City. "Safe," the latest Jason Statham stab-and-shoot-'em-up, rivals that toll in barely 90 minutes. The actor usually plays terse loners, yet they're always the kind of guys who pick up strays. So it's no surprise when Luke rescues 11-year-old Mei, a math prodigy transported by gangsters from China to Chinatown because of her photographic recall of numbers. Aside from providing an alternate meaning for the movie's title, the numbers Mei has memorized don't provide much of a payoff. But then, "Safe" isn't very interested in mental processes. It's more concerned with impossibly fluid fisticuffs. Morally, "Safe" is inexcusable; narratively, it's absurd. But it's great fun. Contains strong violence and profane language. Extras: Commentary by writer-director Boaz Yakin and "Cracking Safe," "Criminal Battleground" and "The Art of the Gunfight" featurettes.
"Titanic" (PG-13, Paramount/Fox) The Blu-ray debut of the 1997 James Cameron epic starring Leonardo DiCaprio and Kate Winslet and re-released last spring in 3-D. You can choose between a four-disc Blu-ray/DVD combo (with digital copy) or a four-disc 3-D Blu-ray set. Both feature more than 2 1/2 hours of new bonus footage, including new National Geographic documentary footage on why and how the ship sank. Previously released special features include 30 deleted scenes, more than 60 behind-the-scenes featurettes, a look at the visual effects and three commentaries.
"Woman Thou Art Loosed: On the 7th Day" (PG-13, 101 minutes, Codeblack Entertainment) Second installment in the T.D. Jakes "Woman Thou Art Loosed" franchise stars Blair Underwood and Kari Leaf as the seemingly perfect couple David and Kari Ames. When the Ameses' 6-year-old is kidnapped, they start to discover secrets about their past that could ruin them all. Contains mature thematic material, violence, sexuality, drug and alcohol content, and strong language.
Also: "Frank Capra: The Early Collection" (box set of five 1930s Capra classics compiled by Turner Classic Movies, Sony Pictures Home Entertainment and the Film Foundation), "Grey's Anatomy: Complete Eighth Season," "The Office: Season Eight," "Criminal Minds: The Seventh Season," "The Pinochet Case," "For the Love of Money," "Bored to Death: The Complete Third Season," "The Legend of 1900" (1998, the first English- language film for director Giuseppe Tornatore in a DVD debut), "Touchback," "High School," "Fringe: The Complete Fourth Season," "White Vengeance" (2011, China), "Hung: The Complete Third Season," "2 Broke Girls: The Complete First Season," "Young James Herriot," "Adventures of the Wilderness Family" (1975, made-for-TV family-friendly trilogy endorsed by the Dove Foundation), "The Guest House," "A New Leaf" (1971) and "Attack of the Herbals." "Harry Potter Wizard's Collection" (Warner): Packaged in a 19-pound gift box with movie memorabilia, this 31-disc collection features all previously released "Harry Potter" series content plus five hours of new exclusive extras. All eight movies are included, in Blu-ray, DVD and UltraViolet digital copies, plus 3D versions of "Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 1 and Part 2."