Declamatory dialectics and dazzling visuals in about equal measures, Things to Come makes its high-definition home video debut in a crisply clean Blu-ray transfer from Criterion.
Electrolysis is probably here to stay, but the wealth of extras attached to Scream! Factory's The Howling Blu-ray would outlast even Rob Bottin's own leg-shaving party.
While this Hollywoodized Great Book frequently falls short, it preserves the crackling launch of a legend.
Harold Lloyd's Safety Last!, now on Blu-ray from the Criterion Collection, reminds us how little has changed in nearly a century.
If you think you've got it rough in the love department, try dating a gorgeous space-vampire hell-bent on harvesting your planet's souls. Then we'll talk.
One of director Alan Clarke's most uncompromising docudramas, Scum rises to the top with a sterling new Blu-ray transfer from Kino Lorber.
Electra Glide in Blue speeds onto Blu-ray with a fantastic A/V transfer and a highly enjoyable commentary by director James William Guercio, making for a particularly exceptional release from Shout! Factory.
One of the great, bleak European crime films of the 1970s, it gets a suitably high-caliber Blu-ray transfer and a full clip of informative supplements from Raro Video.
Never mind the shit-talking canary, At Long Last Love is the top; critically reviled upon release and ripe for reappraisal, the film's title may (hopefully) prove sweetly prophetic.
This superb Criterion edition of Wild Strawberries is lacking only a commentary by legendary Ingmar Bergman fanboy Woody Allen, but let's get real.
The hollow dazzle of Strictly Ballroom looks bold and sounds great, thanks to Lionsgate's strong transfer and packaging, which includes a menagerie of relevant extras.
Criterion painstakingly restores and beautifully packages Medium Cool on Blu-ray, positioning the film as a definitive document of the political tumult in late-1960s America.
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