The show is predicated on a concept, rather than a plot, that has never allowed a fully realized exploration of its many devices.
The next-best thing to hanging out at the Bing.
A must-see film in a DVD package for die-hards and Truffaut completists.
It represents some of the first and most essential steps into a new age of filmmaking.
It’s determined to seal off such perceived gaps while trading John Carpenter’s precision for conservative blandness.
For tango lovers and homicidal maniacs that like to dance before killing.
The transfer is as good as can be expected, but with no supplemental materials, this DVD of Coline Serreau’s Chaos is purely for fans of the high-energy film.
A meaty, insightful and genuinely exciting collection of supplemental features highlight this Confessions of a Dangerous Mind DVD edition.
There are some lovely visual passages waiting to be discovered, but Malkovich ultimately pushes The Dancer Upstairs so far into an emotional void as to render it completely useless.
A low-profile DVD edition for sure, but you’re probably just buying this disc for yet another Christopher Walken scenery-chewing smackdown, aren’t you?
The film is a jazzy amalgam of sparring styles. Jordan’s remarkable scripted dialogue is trumped only by the sadness of Nolte’s performance.
All the Real Girls demonstrates a reality that most films are either unable or afraid to touch. Too bad the disc’s video transfer doesn’t do Tim Orr’s gorgeous cinematography justice.
This competent but disposable action thriller should appeal most to William Friedkin enthusiasts.
Basic is just that: a mundane military thriller whose only goal is to appeal to an audience’s basic desire to be tricked into multiple corners.
Laurel Canyon will make you wish that your mother liked to smoked pot.
Joe Carnahan’s genre pic gets an equally nifty sound and video transfer on this DVD edition.