A child in peril remains the fetish du jour of AMPAS’s Short Films and Feature Animation Branch.
After winning his second DGA award last night, there’s no reason to believe that Cuarón won’t complete the hat trick at the Oscars.
Said I to my fellow Oscar prognosticator last week, "If Emily Blunt wins the SAG, then I don’t think we should sweat this."
As an old sage one said: If dog feces lands in the pathway of a Ford Galaxie moving toward the camera in agonizing near-slow motion, will it be squashed under tire?
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.
In the film, Fassbinder blends kitchen-sink realism with the feverish expressionism that would cement his legend.
Wilde’s directorial career is ripe for rediscovery. This pure, relentless yarn is a great place to start.
The Haunting of Hill House is a kind of riff on madness in its many forms, a sojourn of loss and regret.
Smallfoot is ballsy for pushing young viewers to question culturally coded notions of good and evil.
In season nine, The Walking Dead concerns itself with the nitty-gritty of ensuring an egalitarian system of government.
The extras on this edition of Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom feel almost as dully prescribed as the film itself.
The Tree of Life is the culmination of Malick’s artistry, and Criterion treats it as such with this totemic release.
The camera captures every freak-out, recrimination, stolen kiss, and betrayal in what is a miracle of synchronicity.
Gutiérrez Alea’s complex, daring rumination on the Cuban revolution is one of the finest films about living within a revolutionary realm.
Today, the Film Society of Lincoln Center’s New York Film Festival announced its main slate of films for this year’s event.
This buckaroo of a disc does not blow it on the image and sound front at least.
The film is unmistakably alive to the humiliations of the social systems that keep the lower classes in their place.
Queer Eye is at its best when the Fab 5 are engaged in a mutual exchange of give and take with their hero.
Its future setting is an empty pretext for a banally convoluted and sentimentalized show of emotional restoration.
Pose is a compassionate consideration of gender in relation to matters of race, sexuality, and class.