“Meet the Robinsons” (G): A visually arresting animated tale from Disney that tells the story of an orphan named Lewis who ends up time-traveling to the future with a kid named Wilbur. Extras include featurettes and deleted scenes.
Also out today: “Buried Alive” (Unrated); “The Christmas Miracle of Jonathan Toomey” (G); “Commune” (Unrated); “Home of the Brave” (R); “Hostel: Director’s Cut” (Unrated) and “Hostel: Part II” (R); “I Am Cuba: The Ultimate Edition” (Unrated); “Kaw” (R); “Mr. Brooks” (R); “O Amor Natural” (Unrated); and “10 Questions for the Dalai Lama” (Unrated).
Shooter Jennings, “The Wolf”: His dad was an outlaw and he’s a traditionalist, but that doesn’t mean there’s not a maverick streak in Shooter Jennings.
Son of Waylon Jennings, Shooter comes with hard rockin’ honky tonk like they haven’t made since his father was helping establish the paradigm for business-minded, blue collar country three decades ago.
His latest disc, “The Wolf,” is a boozy, nicotine-stained romp through seedy bars and bedrooms where once again Shooter’s aim proves to be dead on.
Also in stores: Gary Allan, “Living Hard”; Steven Curtis Chapman, “This Moment”; Coheed and Cambria, “No World for Tomorrow”; Dave Gahan, “Hourglass”; Heart, “Dreamboat Annie Live”; Juanes, “La vida … es un ratico”; Robert Plant and Alison Krauss, “Raising Sand”; Carrie Underwood, “Carnival Ride”; Ween, “La Cucaracha”; Dwight Yoakam, “Dwight Sings Buck”; Rob Zombie, “Zombie Live.”
“Out of Sync” by Lance Bass: The former boy band member writes in depth about his childhood, his experiences during the height of ‘N Sync and after the band’s dissolution, as well as his life as a gay man.
Also out today: “Book of the Dead” by Patricia Cornwell; “Ghost” by Alan Lightman; “Due Considerations: Essays and Criticism” by John Updike; “The Ghost” by Robert Harris; “Fair Game: My Life as a Spy, My Betrayal by the White House” by Valerie Plame Wilson; “A Lick of Frost” by Laurell K. Hamilton; “Now and Then” by Robert B. Parker; and “The Kennedys: Portrait of a Family” by Richard Avedon.