The film is a kaleidoscopic portrait of a world where emotions are accessed and revealed primarily through digital intermediaries.
This set is a must-own for even casual fans of Laurel and Hardy.
Peter Segal’s film is pulled in so many different directions that it comes to feel slack.
Some of the film’s narrative threads are frustratingly unresolved, while others are wrapped up in arbitrary fashion.
This Blu-ray comes with an impressive array of extras not found in Criterion’s 100 Years of Olympics box set.
Criterion’s disc offers an embarrassment of riches, from the stellar new 4K transfer to a multitude of diverse and fascinating extras.
Spielberg’s classic returns to home video just shy of its 45th anniversary, this time to take a bite out of the 4K market.
Even Blaise Pascal would wager you have everything to lose by not picking up Criterion’s upgrade of Eric Rohmer’s “Six Moral Tales.”
Once the film shifts into a broader comedic register, it no longer capitalizes on Kumail Nanjiani and Issa Rae’s gift for gab.
The film seems almost content to have you forget about everything that inspired it in the first place.
The image presentation on this Kino Blu-ray is absolutely stunning.
The film’s devotion to the belief that kindness can be a balm for almost any hurt is deeply moving.
Murnau’s light-hearted, self-reflexive film gets a solid video upgrade and an illuminating commentary track.
The film gives palpable expression to the sense of hopelessness felt by those who fall under the control of cults.
The film now burns bright like a lucid fever dream thanks to Kino Lorber’s new Blu-ray.
One of the naughtiest and most erotic pre-Code films gets a sparkling new transfer and erudite commentary track.
These two key early filmmakers finally stand to get the widespread appreciation they’ve long deserved.
The film vibrantly articulates all that’s lost when people are held under the draconian decree of warlords.
Flicker Alley’s smartly packaged Blu-ray release is your essential introduction to an overlooked master of early Russian cinema.
The film speaks lyrically to a peoples’ determination to find a meaningful way to live in a rapidly changing modern world.