The anthology justifies Mick Garris’s passion for horror, though he ironically proves to be one of his project’s liabilities.
In the end, the film feels like a sketch that’s been offered in place of a portrait.
The true shock of Rolling Thunder Revue is in how good, how alive, Dylan is on stage.
Criterion offers a lovely transfer of one of Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers’s most enduring films.
The documentary proves that the history and mythology of American jazz is as intoxicating as the music itself.
Despite a few undeniably intense and lurid moments, the film lacks the pulsating fury of a significant genre work.
Beautiful loneliness, as the film suggestively reveals, is a texture that Frank knows all too well.
If the movie has the ring of a high school or college reunion, that’s because that’s pretty much what it’s like.
The crazier Richard Shepard’s film gets, the more routine and mechanical it comes to feel.
Kino offers a sturdy transfer of Ashby’s overlooked and still quite volatile feature film debut.
This is a beautiful refurbishing of one of Jarmusch’s more uneven films, which is still a must-see for a handful of beautiful performances.
Eddie Alcazar’s film is a purposefully inscrutable, wandering, disconnected, symbolic, and highly precious mood bath.
The filmmakers are interested in world building only as a pretext for maintaining a tone of non-contemplative ennui.
The film goes down easy because it saves the self-improvement clichés for the homestretch.
The final season fulfills the possibilities of the show’s concept, informing it with humanist fury.
The film seeks to elevate genre clichés by slowing down the speed with which they’re typically offered.
The film is often quite moving in spite of its evasions, suggesting a real-life Charlotte’s Web.
Criterion has beautifully restored two glorious action epics, allowing Chan’s formal audacity to shine.
The film essentially indulges in the same act of willful distractedness as Ted Bundy’s admirers.
Throughout, Ellis waves a broadsword at political correctness.