DVD/Turntable Dilemna

DVD and other video sources share same integrated amp for sound as analog turntable. Need to move Turntable/amp/ approximately 25 linear feet away and into an adjacent room from TV monitor in order to solve combination vibration and furniture placement problem. I'm old school on the matter of speaker cable so I'm fine with long runs of Home Depot's premium gauge or similar but is there a solution here with regard to the video sources' lines to the TV monitor that I'm missing? I'm thinking they're going to have to be prohibitively long for that type of connection unless there's some sort of outside-the-box solution that I'm not aware of.......

What's the video connection? Component, HDMI, what?
Kimber claimed that their HD19 HDMI can go up to 20 meter long. They are not inexpensive though.
Time to visit Monoprice for a long HDMI cable, very inexpensive. If it does not work, back it goes. The Monoprice quality is exellent and the price will make Kimber look like a bandit.
According to the (very reliable) HT dealer who did my install, 25 feet is just about the point where HDMI cabling gets iffy. Give it a try - my set up (HDMI to the projector at rear of the room from electronics app 25' linear feet away, near the screen) worked out well. If you have trouble, I understand that HDMI repeater/amplifiers are available, but can get expensive.

Good Luck

If you go the the Blue Jeans cable site: http://www.bluejeanscable.com/articles/how-long-can-hdmi-run.htm?hdmiinfo you'll find all the info you need about length limits on HDMI cables.
HDMI cable testing by the HDMI Authorized Testing Centers results in issuance of Compliance Testing Certificates, which are something of a guide to available cable lengths. The longest cable we have ever seen a compliance test certificate for is our own Series-1, which passed ATC testing at 45 feet under HDMI 1.3a (CTS 1.3b1);
If you really think your vendor has a 50-foot HDMI-compliant cable, ask him for a copy of his compliance testing certificate, which will show the distance for which he's passed testing, and under what spec version.
Fortunately, connections which are not quite spec-compliant frequently work just fine.
but it it still the case that we can run 480p longer (175 feet worked fine in our in-use testing; we didn't try anything longer) than 1080p (125 feet worked perfectly on our source and display), and that 720p and 1080i fall in the middle (150 feet worked perfectly). The hardest thing to get right in HDMI cable is high-frequency performance, and so generally speaking, the lower the cable quality, the more the working distance will fall as resolution or color depth rises.