Birds of a fiendish feather will flock to Blue Underground's sterling new Blu-ray transfer of Michele Soavi's Stagefright, especially given the gaggle of bonus materials new to this presentation.
Our consumerist "me" culture could use more films like Ali: Fear Eats the Soul, one of Fassbinder's most penetrating examinations of the social challenges of extending and receiving true, uncompromised empathy.
Sundays and Cybèle is a tragedy worth celebrating on Blu-ray, especially given the new 2K restoration and a handful of informative special features provided by the Criterion Collection.
One of Hollywood's few "Florida westerns," Raoul Walsh's Distant Drums, while remembered mainly for its innovations in sound, is equally notable for its unique sense of period and locale, character and consequence.
We Are the Best! takes its place among the great punk films as perhaps the only one of its ilk to be purely celebratory of the music's escapism and inspiration to young misfits.
The astonishing Godzilla strides like a behemoth on Blu-ray, thanks to a top-shelf A/V transfer, though the extras are sadly as inconsequential as the crowds rushing around our unlikely hero's massive feet.
Roman Polanski's Macbeth is by far the most uncompromising and gory of the many adaptations of the play, and its viciousness is perfectly preserved by Criterion's new Blu-ray.
Accept no substitutes: The original The Texas Chainsaw Massacre still cuts the competition to the bone. This deluxe four-disc package offers fans an ideal way to celebrate 40 years of bloody mayhem.
The Innocents receives a dense and gorgeous Criterion transfer that allows its amazing aesthetic complexity to reach full ghostly bloom.
Time has revealed Hangmen Also Die, once derided for being both too soft and too tough (depending on who you spoke to), to be one of Fritz Lang's sharpest, bleakest, and most dizzyingly inventive thrillers.
David Lynch's "dream of dark and troubling things" receives a gorgeous and exacting transfer that should surpass even a prickly cinephile's greatest fantasies.
Criterion legitimizes Bob Fosse's brilliant musical X-ray with in an induction into its pantheon and a transfer that admirably refuses to moot its seamy, gritty, furious poetry.
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