This undervalued film receives a beautiful transfer for its Blu-ray debut, but the dearth of extras leaves much to be desired.
Daughters of Darkness gets a significant facelift from Blue Underground alongside a smattering of new extras.
Criterion provides Godard’s freewheeling ode to amour and its ineluctable betrayal with a spiffy new 2K upgrade.
The exceptional new transfer highlights the aesthetic charms of one of the first great comedies of the talkie era.
This new Boys in the Band is a Matryoshka doll of period piecery, a flashback of a flashback of a flashback.
Blue Underground presents Franco’s dreamy slice of lifestyle porn in a new 2K restoration.
We’ve dug up some of the forgotten or unheralded gems scattered throughout the singer's catalog.
Paramount’s newly remastered 4K transfer ensures that the film looks better than it ever has on home video.
Has the time come to ask if the pendulum has swung too far in the other direction?
Criterion’s disc offers an embarrassment of riches, from the stellar new 4K transfer to a multitude of diverse and fascinating extras.
It’s a lightning strike of glamor worship, melodramatic storytelling, abnormal psychology, and irreducible, airport-paperback frisson.
We’ve ranked all 25 of Justin Timberlake’s singles from worst to best.
Category is “Film School in a Box,” and the House of Criterion earns 10s across the board.
Parasite earned four awards, edging out 1917 for best picture.
A lot can change on a campaign trail in a matter of weeks, days even.
How could the essentially non-political 1917 not arrive as sweet solace in our cultural moment?
The only thing louder than the vroom-vroom of James Mangold’s dad epic is the deafening chorus of “Best. Movie. Ever.”
Oscar has a long-standing history of using the screenplay awards for token gestures, especially toward writer-directors.
The tea leaves are reading that it will be another win for middlebrow respectability.
The path of least resistance and most chronological distance almost always wins here.