Compare televisions

Independent guide to the best TV prices. Click through to see more and buy online.

Prices last checked: 22nd September 3:37am


We found 819 matching products

  • Sony Bravia KDL-32WD603BU

    4 star rating
    32", LED, 720p (HD Ready)
  • Panasonic Viera TX-50DX700B

    4.5 star rating
    50", LED, 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
    £649.00 (+ £3.00 P&P)
  • Panasonic Viera TX-24CS500B

    5 star rating
    24", LED, 720p (HD Ready)
    £189.00 (+ £3.00 P&P)
  • Samsung UE49MU6400

    4.5 star rating
    49", LED, 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
    £569.00 (+ £3.00 P&P)
    Save £162*
  • Bush 32in HD Ready LED TV

    This Bush 32 Inch TV is HD ready with a direct lit LED screen, giving you amazing video qu... more
  • Samsung UE49KU6400

    4.5 star rating
    49", LED, 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
    £589.89 (+ £7.95 P&P)
  • Philips 32PHT4132/05 32 Inch HD Ready TV.

    This 32 inch HD Ready LED TV has an integrated Freeview HD tuner giving you up to 70 stand... more
    £199 (+ £1.00 P&P)
  • LG OLED55B6V

    4.5 star rating
    55", OLED, 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
    £1549.00 (+ £3.00 P&P)
  • Alba 24 Inch HD Ready LED TV/DVD Combi - White

    In stylish white, this TV/DVD combination TV from Alba would be a great addition to any ho... more
    £139.99 (+ £1.00 P&P)
  • Bush 32 Inch DVD Combi LED TV - Black

    There's something for the whole family with this 32 inch telly from Bush. With Freevi... more
    £219.99 (+ £1.00 P&P)
  • Samsung UE40MU6100

    4.5 star rating
    40", LED, 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
    £449.00 (+ £3.00 P&P)
    Save £200*
  • Samsung HW-MS750 Bluetooth Wi-Fi All-In-One Sound Bar with Distortion Cancelling & High Resolution Audio, Titanium Grey

    With a stunning array of speakers and sound optimising tech packed into a sleek space-savi... more
  • Sony Bravia KD-49XE9005B

    4.5 star rating
    49", LED, 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
    Save £1319*
  • Bush 48 Inch Full HD LED TV.

    Enjoy all your favourite TV in amazing quality with this Bush 48 inch Full HD TV. With Fre... more
    £349.99 (+ £1.00 P&P)
  • Samsung M5500 32 Inch Smart Full HD TV.

    Enjoy impressive Smart functionality with the Full HD M5500 TV. Discover the new Smart era... more
    £329 (+ £1.00 P&P)
  • Samsung UE49KS9000

    4.5 star rating
    49", LED, 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
  • Panasonic Viera TX-65DX750B

    5 star rating
    65", LED, 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
    £1879.00 (+ £7.95 P&P)
  • Samsung UE40K5500

    4.5 star rating
    40", LED, 1080p (Full HD)
  • Samsung UE43KU6500

    4.5 star rating
    43", LED, 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
    £499.00 (+ £3.00 P&P)
  • Samsung UE55MU6400

    4.5 star rating
    55", LED, 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
    £768.00 (+ £12.95 P&P)
    Save £181*
  • Samsung UE32M5500

    4.5 star rating
    32", LED, 1080p (Full HD)
    £319.00 (+ £3.00 P&P)
    Save £80*
  • LG OLED55C7V

    5 star rating
    55", OLED, 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
  • Sony Bravia KD-55A1B

    5 star rating
    55", OLED, 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
  • LG 49SJ800V 49 Inch SMART 4K Ultra HD TV with HDR.

    This advanced Super UHD TV supports Multi HDR with Dolby Vision, so you can realise the di... more
  • Samsung UE55MU6100

    4.5 star rating
    55", LED, LCD (CCFL), 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
    £729.00 (+ £3.95 P&P)
    Save £170*
  • Samsung UE40MU6400

    4.5 star rating
    40", LED, 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
    Save £64*
  • Samsung M6300 55 Inch Smart Curved Full HD TV.

    Experience the deeply immersive, Curved, Full HD Smart M6300 TV. A Curved screen and Auto ... more
    £749 (+ £1.00 P&P)
  • Samsung UE55KS9000

    4.5 star rating
    55", LED, 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
  • Samsung UE49KS7000

    4.5 star rating
    49", LED, 2160p (4K Ultra HD)
  • Samsung 50MU6100 50 Inch 4K UHD Smart TV with HDR.

    Enjoy a beautifully vibrant Certified Ultra HD experience with our MU6100 UHD TV. Experien... more
    £589 (+ £1.00 P&P)

*Potential saving calculated by comparing the cheapest price with the most expensive

How to compare televisions: a basic buyer’s guide

Welcome to Genie Shopping, one of the UK’s leading shopping recommendation websites. Here you can compare televisions from all the leading brands before clicking through to the UK’s favourite retailers – including Asda, Argos, Currys and Tesco – to make your purchase.

But what TV is best for you and how do you compare? We know most people aren’t TV experts, as it’s the kind of purchase we tend to make once or twice a decade – and television technology seems to move forward on a weekly basis! So we’ve put together this buyer’s guide to walk you through the basics and help make choosing the right television a breeze.

Which TV to buy? Size is important!

While you may think bigger is better, and want that lovely 55-inch beauty you saw in the superstore, think first about the size of room it will inhabit.

This is important for two reasons. First, the size of television you need depends on how close you’ll be sitting to it. Get a screen that’s too large and you’ll actually lessen the watching experience and possibly give yourself eyestrain.

If you’re going to be anything up to six feet from the screen, a 17-26-inch television is advised. From 6-9 feet you should be looking in the 27-38-inch range, while at 10-feet the recommended TV screen width is 39-46 inch. You want to be watching at 12 feet to get that 55-inch screen – or 14 feet for a 60-inch plus monster!

And secondly, style: while today’s televisions tends to be slim, slick and well-designed do you really want it to be the focal point of your room? Keep most people’s eyes on the art or that inglenook fireplace, rather than them thinking “Ugh, that TV takes up the whole wall!”

Television types: OLED, LCD and Plasma televisions

Another consideration is of course screen type. The days of cathode ray tube (CRT) televisions that were deeper that they were wide (and weighed more than Saturn) are long gone; but they’ve been replaced with more choices. Here’s a rough general description of the contenders:

  • LCD (liquid crystal display): It was the LCD TV that put the nail in the coffin of CRT in the mid-2000s, but that is starting to feel like a long time ago. You’ll still find some on the market, especially on small screens or at budget prices, and they certainly do the job if you’re not a big TV fan – but this is definitely now old technology.
  • Plasma televisions: While starting to fade from stores now, many real TV buffs will still claim plasma televisions offered the purest picture. Their problem is they are hard to make at smaller screen sizes and are less energy efficient than modern LED televisions, meaning manufacturers are starting to phase them out. But if you want a really big TV (60-inch plus) for the true home cinema experience, they’re certainly worth exploring.
  • LED and OLED: Now the most popular TV choice on the block, using the popular old LCD technology but replacing the old large lighting lamps with lots of tiny LEDs – making them slim and energy efficient. OLED takes LED to the next level, creating a more vibrant picture that many see as equalling plasma screens – but at smaller screen sizes too. However, you will have to pay a premium for it right now (though prices are dropping all the time).

Resolution: From standard definition via HD to 4K ultra HD (UHD)

When it comes to picture resolution, it’s all about the pixels: the tiny dots that, together, make up your picture. Old standard definition (SD) TV was 400-600 pixel range – but has now been replaced on the high street with 720p (720 pixels) and 1080p devices – commonly known as HD TVs.

It’s pretty easy to see the image quality difference between SD and HD, and with 1080p televisions now available at budget prices there’s no reason not to make the switch up. But the technology hasn’t stopped there, of course – the real TV aficionados have already moved onto ultra HD.

Dubbed ‘4K’, ultra HD has a massive – you guessed it – 4,000 pixels on display; so in theory four times the picture quality of 1080p HD. Entertainment has been available for this quality of television in limited amounts since 2014 and is now starting to trickle through suppliers such as Netflix and Amazon - and you'll notice an upscale in quality on your DVDs and Blu-rays. So if you can afford it, now could be the time to switch up.

TV extras: 3D, Freeview, curved screens and wired connections

With those basics out of the way, let’s concentrate on some of the most common ‘television extras’ you’ll have to decide whether you need before you narrow down your TV search.

  • Freeview: While some now have their TV channels beamed in via the internet or satellite thanks to Sky, Virgin and the rest, many of us rely on Freeview. Having a Freeview ‘box’ is now pretty much a pointless exercise, as most decent TVs come with Freeview built in. If you use Freeview, this is definitely a box worth ticking.
  • 3D TV: While still a thing in terms of cinema, the smart money is on 3D TV having had its day. It never really caught on and while it might be back it has largely gone from being the next big thing to a gimmick. If it’s your thing, more power to you – but it far from being a ‘must have’ on today’s televisions.
  • Curved screens: Claiming to give a more immersive experience, curved screen TVs hit the market in 2013. They also give a wider field of view, meaning you’re more likely to get the optimal viewing experience no matter where you are in a room in relation to the screen. But at high prices and with debates raging on their real value, the jury is still out.
  • TV connections: There’s no point in getting a fabulous new TV if it doesn’t have the ports on the back to plug in everything you need! Check what you currently utilise (HDMI, Ethernet, home cinema audio, USB, old school video SCART and hi-fi) and be sure you can cram it all into your new television.

Getting value for money

Getting value is key to many of our buying decisions, and it’s never truer than with large electrical purchases. It’s so easy to pick up a cheap TV and soon regret it, while that whizz-bang top-of-the-line ultra HD television doesn’t seem so great when you’re watching reruns of Only Fools and Horses on it every night.

If you want value, look for common TV widths (those most common are more mass produced, bringing down costs) as well as clearances of end-of-line stock. If these are good brand TVs they’re not being reduced because they’re bad quality – it’s simply a case of making room for the newer models. You can get some great bargain televisions if you don’t mind last season’s technology.