One of the era's most indefinable, inconceivably progressive pieces of cinematic nonsense, The Visitor arrives on Blu-ray from Drafthouse Films, synapse-snapping, forehead-slapping imagination intact.
The rich and deceptively radical The Front is given a justly rewarding transfer from Twilight Time, proving the film's deft handling of tone can be even more engrossing.
The body speaks louder than words in the film, and Criterion brings startling clarity to every telling movement and gesticulation, even if the package is light on contextual supplements.
Criterion's stunning Blu-ray transfer does complete justice to every frame of the Polanski film's pictorial grandeur, while also serving up a heaping helping of instructive special features.
This silent classic is anchored by John Barrymore's dazzling duel role, and Kino's impressive new A/V transfer showcases his landmark performance, with some entertaining, if uninsightful, extras to boot.
This excellent re-release luxuriates in the film's fresh-as-ever cinematic pleasures while offering some illuminating contexts through which to appreciate it anew.
This unjustly obscure film, a key work in the development of one of the most important voices in contemporary American cinema, receives the Criterion red-carpet treatment it has long deserved.
One of the best road movies of the 1970s, and the auspicious debut of one of the decade's best directors, arrives on Blu-ray with its intimate majesty impeccably preserved.
Alfred Hitchcock's second Hollywood feature, which all but predicted where the director would head in both style and scale in the coming decades, arrives on Blu-ray in a strong package from Criterion.
Night of the Comet blazes a trail onto Blu-ray with a stellar-looking 1080p transfer and a cornucopia of special features from Shout! Factory.
For a three-hour, epoch-ending epic made by a comedy neophyte, this film yields a treasure of showbiz lore on a par with the loot buried under the Big W.
Woody Allen's most inadvertently personal film receives a competently barebones Blu-ray initiation. It'll do for the director's completest fans, but Crimes and Misdemeanors merits a more eventful home-video presentation.
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