For anybody who is unaware of this, for some reason multi-disc sets (TV shows are a good example) are often a fair bit cheaper at amazon.ca than they are at amazon.com (if one does a price-conversion). I first noticed this odd discrepancy when Friends Season 1 came out and I found that it was much cheaper to buy in Canada (where I live) than it was to buy in the U.S., according to the cheapest in-store or online prices I saw at the time. The same rule applies to Season 2 and to the upcoming Season 3. Take a look at this comparison between amazon.com and amazon.ca: Friends Season 1 and 2 at Amazon.com 52.49 in U.S. funds Friends Season 1 and 2 at Amazon.ca 56.24 in Canadian funds OR 36.76 (currency conversion) in U.S. funds (that's 16 bucks cheaper) Friends Season 3 at Amazon.com 32.99 in U.S. funds Friends Season 3 at Amazon.ca: 38.48 in Canadian funds OR 25.15 (currency conversion) in U.S. funds (that's 7 bucks cheaper) Another example: Larry Sanders, Season 1 at Amazon.com: 35.99 in U.S. funds Larry Sanders, Season 1 at Amazon.ca: 39.96 in Canadian funds OR 26.12 (currency conversion) in U.S. funds (that's 10 bucks cheaper) Other comparisons (Fawlty Towers, Band of Brothers, Six Feet Under) will show similar results. This rule does NOT apply (the majority of times) to one-disc movie releases, however, which match almost exactly in price (after conversion) between Canada and the U.S. I'm not taking shipping between borders into account here, etc. I wanted to bring up a comparison between Canadians buying releases in Canada and Americans buying the same releases in the U.S. My question is this: Does this data indicate a certain price-gouging going on by U.S. retailers? If not, why does this price discrepancy exist as a matter of course? Kev A.