If any movie in the Criterion Collection deserves to be released time and again, Antoine Doniel's first adventure is as good a candidate as any. Ideally, next time they might see fit to throw bonus feature addicts a bone.
Lars von Trier's greatest film, by a wide margin, is revealed by Criterion to be even more beautiful than you may have already known.
No need to double-dip if you already own Criterion's first treatment of this intensely conflicted and resonant Southern gothic masterpiece, but this is a characteristically attentive package if you're new on the scene.
I was telling Sven about the time Edna bought that Blu-ray of Fargo there and then he told me they came out with another one with a better image, doncha know? That don't sound like too good a deal for Edna, then.
Twilight Time's Blu-ray release of Basil Deardan's telling of Charles Gordon's last mission in the Sudan rightfully showcases the director's widescreen, war-torn vistas.
Alfonso Cuarón's visually dazzling tale of survival in space gets the royal treatment from Warner Home Video with an exemplary A/V transfer and a bevy of relevant extras.
Your mileage with these episodes will vary based largely on your proclivity toward jokes about Uranus, but MST3K: Volume XXIX still provides a healthy enough chunk of supplemental material to be of historic interest for the dedicated collector.
Conrack is the rare inspirational film that bothers to elucidate on both the benefits and the classist perils of bold, unfettered do-gooding.
The anxieties and excitement over starting anew is put in a cringe-inducing spotlight in Harold Lloyd's mesmerizing The Freshman, now given a remarkable Criterion treatment with substantial extras to boot.
Abel Ferrara's canon of ambitious, autocritical exploitation movies gets its first great high-def with a sympathetic transfer of his essential second feature.
George Washington gets a worthy and breathtaking 1080p upgrade thanks to Criterion, in which the new picture quality makes David Gordon Green's first and best film look as if it came directly from myth.
This obsessive and troubled autobiography in genre film's clothing receives a correspondingly uneven transfer that scans as aesthetically and even spiritually apropos. The supplements, however, are an unambiguous delight.
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