At his best, Mazursky dramatized how sociopolitics informed American domestic life, deftly evading preaching.
Criterion outfits one of Cassavetes’s greatest and most daring films with a stunning transfer and updated supplements.
David Koepp is a fatally un-obsessive craftsman, one who’s fashioned a horror film that resembles a tasteful coffee table book.
Amos Nachoum has a vulnerability that he manages to locate in animals without diminishing their capacity for violence.
Lost in so much bombast is the kind of story about its main characters’ lives that could’ve affirmed Spike Lee’s critique of America.
Throughout, Judd Apatow dramatizes the ideal of community with an almost Eastwoodian sense of rapture.
This beautiful restoration of five early Scorsese films allows one to savor the development and rise of an iconic auteur.
Abel Ferrara’s film is about that precise feeling of living with an itch unscratched.
Every scene in Josephine Decker’s film operates at a maximum frenzy fraught with subtext.
Spielberg’s classic returns to home video just shy of its 45th anniversary, this time to take a bite out of the 4K market.
The series informs sitcom hijinks with a bit of political tension, but the punchlines are diluted for the sake of likability.
The filmmakers patiently savor the great thrill of genre stories: anticipation.
Throughout the documentary, Benjamin Ree upsets conventions, offering a moving portrait of two lost souls.
Pegg occasionally fulfills the nightmarish potential of the film’s fairy-tale premise.
In this time of peril and chaos, Elizabeth Carroll’s documentary is a balm for the soul.
Every scene is virtually self-contained, and so Capone feels as if it’s starting all over again from frame to frame.
The disc perhaps definitively contextualizes the moral urgency of the film’s intricate aesthetic.
The limited series is a carnival of horrors weighed down by moralizing, hysteria, and cross-associations.
The film offers a refuge of idealism and intellectuality in an age that’s actively hostile to both of those qualities.
The film’s early scenes turn the stuff of paying bills and managing kids into manna for an unsettlingly intimate domestic thriller.