From some old, previous replies:
If you want 'gameplan' stuff (how to get the takedown, get control, pass, submit, etc.), the strategy behind the whole fight, I would recommend Sperry or Saulo from World Martial Arts
If you want an overview of level-appropriate material, a survey of what the thinking and doing can be like, than BJJ 201 from Roy Harris is good.
If you want to focus on specific areas of your game, like guard passing OR pin escaping, etc., the individual components, then Michael Jen is the way to go.
If you want to see famous BJJ competitors showing sets of moves, some focused, some not, often what they're well known for, then BJJ Tapes, Island Martial Arts, and like companies could have just what you're looking for.
BJJTapes and OnTheMat.com have lots of comps. I find the whole events often boring as watching paint dry (as many competitors seem happy to score a couple points and then stall to victory), so the remixes, highlights, and other more heavily edited offerings would be the way to go.
Roy Harris' BJJ 101 for the foundation, then Jen's ultimate guard, ultimate pin escapes, and ultimate guard passing. Then Harris 201, assorted other Jen, Kesting, Island, etc.--depending on what you're working on--Harris 201, then sets like Sperry or Saulo from World Martial Arts.