Disclosure: Some links on this page are monetized by the Skimlinks, Amazon, Rakuten Advertising, and eBay, affiliate programs. All prices are subject to change, and this article only reflects the prices available at time of publication.

Amazon Prime membership usually costs $99 per year, and include free 2-day shipping on millions of items, free streaming of thousands of movies and TV episodes, free MP3 music streaming, and a handful of other perks.

In other words, for about the price of a Netflix subscription, you get music, movies and free shipping… although you don’t get the same content available from Netflix and the music library isn’t as extensive as what you’d get from Spotify, Google Play Music Unlimited, or other services.

Still, it’s not a bad deal if you order at least a few things a year from Amazon. And it’s an even better deal if you sign up today… because Amazon is offering Prime membership for $67 today only.

amazon prime transparent

The price coincides with the made-for-Amazon Prime TV show Transparent taking home 5 awards at the 67th annual Emmy Awards.

Here are some of the day’s best deals.

Subscriptions, media, and digital goods


Tablets and convertibles

Other PCs

Smartphones and wearables


You can find more bargains in our daily deals section.

Support Liliputing

Liliputing's primary sources of revenue are advertising and affiliate links (if you click the "Shop" button at the top of the page and buy something on Amazon, for example, we'll get a small commission).

But there are several ways you can support the site directly even if you're using an ad blocker* and hate online shopping.

Contribute to our Patreon campaign


Contribute via PayPal

* If you are using an ad blocker like uBlock Origin and seeing a pop-up message at the bottom of the screen, we have a guide that may help you disable it.

Subscribe to Liliputing via Email

Enter your email address to subscribe to this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email.

Join 9,501 other subscribers

8 replies on “Deals of the Day (9-25-2015)”

    1. Yeah, I already own that album, but I “bought” it anyway, just so it would be linked to my Google Play library (I’d already uploaded it through the Google Music Manager, but this way I’ve got a redundant copy… I have no idea if that’s useful, but the price was right. 🙂

      1. Yeh I already own all their albums on Vinyl, and CD (and SA-CD for Dark side of the moon). But I like free stuff 🙂

      2. I have not gotten around to putting all my discs up on Google Music yet. But to be honest I’m not sure if I ever got this on CD. I might have only had it on cassette back in the day.

    2. As usual, ‘Free’ if you have a creditcard linked to your Play account or a PayPal account. It is just another pitch for the zillions of people who have Android to finally give Google a tap into their bank account in the hope that once you have linked an account you will start buying stuff.

      1. It being free isn’t changed by the fact you need a valid payment method to buy things from the Play store. And honestly every restaurant and gas station and convenient store people go into they are happy to hand over their credit card info so I don’t really get the issue.
        Overall I think the few paid apps, etc I’ve purchased are actually out-paced by the various free music and movie offering I’ve gotten through Play. And that doesn’t even count the ‘free’ Android apps which are typically ad supported so indeed the quotation marks are accurate.

        1. There is a difference. Free apps in the Play Store are actually free, although as you point out they usually get their coins through ads in the end. This is ‘Free’ because it isn’t free until you show them the money. Showing a credit card to buy gas does not typically leave an open account to buy additional products months or years in the future with a single misplaced click. Which is what is being required here, either directly adding cash from a stored value card or connecting a credit card or PayPal account to your Play Account. It is clearly a marketing gimmick.

          1. We are just in disagreement here. It’s clearly marketing. By giving free items they hope to increase your usage of the service with the hopes you enjoy it enough to start purchasing things too.
            I don’t find it that easy to accidentally buy things. Probably not least because Amazon has a patent on one-click buying.
            In the end what they are providing as free though is free. There are no hidden charges. The fact you have to have a valid form of payment on file to take advantage of it is obviously objectionable to some but doesn’t add to the cost of the free items.

Comments are closed.