Diane Kurys’s poignant debut powerfully evokes the bittersweet feelings of leaving behind the halcyon days of one’s youth.
As the film becomes increasingly reliant on predictable narrative tropes, it evolves into the very thing it set out to parody.
Twilight Time’s gorgeous 4k transfer rescues John Huston’s cult classic from the grips of the public domain, restoring the original cut of the film that’s been unseen for decades.
Criterion’s beautiful 4k transfer and an abundance of extras do justice to one of New Hollywood’s more complex and challenging social message movies.
The extras are superfluous, but the first-rate video transfer and superb, resonant audio promises to generate more fans of the remake.
The film has a raw immediacy that can only be achieved when most cinematic excesses have been eliminated.
A strong audio-visual transfer makes the long-awaited arrival of Cristian Mungiu’s Palme d’Or winner to Blu-ray well worth the wait.
Joe Cornish's film is vigilant in its positivity and hope for the future at nearly every turn.
The film uses the grieving process to lend the proceedings a sense of unearned emotional gravitas.
The film becomes overrun by an increasingly preachy and tiresome series of life lessons about race, class, and love.