Documentarian and subject, past and present blur together like bleeding watercolors in Raymond De Felitta’s gripping memoir.
The film is a sometimes impenetrable film entirely constructed around flashes of a child’s distrusting memory.
Even if Safe House turns especially silly in its final attempt at social justice, the film achieves something rare for a Hollywood action film: depth of purpose.
Francesco Rosi’s infamous and beguiling depiction of man versus nature finally arrives on home video under the Criterion crest.
Through a mix of contrasting tones and aesthetic flourishes, Toll Booth becomes a sporadically stunning examination of past trauma.
Angels Crest makes sure we know how clearly all of its heartache and suffering has been so fatefully ordained.
The explosive qualities and historical importance of the film are only amplified by Criterion’s stellar Blu-ray.
Traversing the frayed cinema of Michelangelo Antonioni can be a confounding and immersive experience.