Invaders from Mars is a strange case of Lifeforce-lite that will probably only play to fans of weirdly loopy, inadvertently resonant monster-movie extravaganzas.
The Thin Blue Line might be jinxed by having to put up with a slew of imitators, but the Criterion Collection's impressive new Blu-ray puts Errol Morris's polymorphous aims hauntingly on display.
This presentation is a beautiful, if barebones, means of introducing newcomers to one of Orson Welles's more idiosyncratic "commercial" entertainments.
A triumph in every sense of the word, Herzog's intended opus, like the task of his unintended surrogate, was at once hampered and heightened by its leader's creative vision.
Martin Rosen's eloquent, wondrous Watership Down offers a deceivingly simple yet powerful view of a war-ridden rabbit society.
It receives a beautiful DVD transfer that has one foot rooted appropriately in the less varnished past.
Kino's Blu-ray wisely doesn't attempt to explain its layers with copious extras, leaving the viewer to tease out the director's final head game.
A gorgeous restoration of a formally adventurous and unjustly overlooked noir by an almost equally overlooked acting-filmmaking hyphenate. Let the rediscovery and reappraisal begin.
The Criterion Collection chalks off another underseen film by a high-profile director from their checklist with this suitable Blu-ray release of François Truffaut's The Soft Skin.
One of the most intimate, intense, and suggestively perverse of all American noirs receives a top-notch release that will hopefully continue its rising reputation as a masterpiece of idiosyncratic stealth cinema.
Larry Cohen's greatest and most subversive exploration of insidiously regressive social mores receives a beautiful upgrade courtesy of Blue Underground.
Though 52 Pick-Up never entirely sheds the sexist and nihilistic shackles of the 1980s American crime film, it's enlivened by a surprisingly astute understanding of the social varieties of caste power.
Criterion's 4K restoration of Fellini Satyricon reveals it to be the most simultaneously rapturous and claustrophobic film Fellini ever made.
Tsai Ming-liang's elegant, unflinching new feature is perhaps his greatest work to date, and with an equally masterful short film included in the package, Cinema Guild's Blu-ray is a must-own.
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