The series eclipses its source material in capturing the omnidirectional dread of Lovecraftian horror.
Throughout, the film’s characters exhibit little life outside of their moments of tragedy and symbolic connections.
Criterion’s release of Noah Baumbach’s latest is built to last.
Klimov’s unbelievable vision of the agonizing hell of war is preserved in all its nightmarish beauty on this release.
The film is never more intense than when it’s finding parallels between its main character’s anomie and Korea’s dehumanizing expansion.
Enyedi’s playful rumination on a turning point in Europe’s history gets a gorgeous transfer from Kino.
The film unites its seemingly disparate strands of somber drama and deadpan comedy into a surprisingly cohesive whole.
One of the greatest films of the Soviet era receives a superlative 2K restoration that fully enshrines its spellbinding visual beauty.
The film is never more compelling than when relying on footage of the real NIYA DREAMers.
There’s a hint of Jane Campion’s own uncanny perversion of the banal throughout Lara Jean Gallagher’s film.
The series is a reminder that facing up to one’s problems doesn’t guarantee release, but does allow for the possibility of moving forward.
The series’s synthesis of aesthetic, plot, and subtext slowly starts to pull apart in its exposition-heavy second half.
The film is predicated on such ineffable dread that the impact of climate change becomes a sort of Lovecraftian force.
An unfairly overlooked film gets a solid high-def release from Kino Lorber.
Throughout, any and all subtext is buried under the weight of Jim Carrey’s mugging.
All in all, hungry Roma-philes will remain engaged for the better part of a day.
This Blu-ray should help boost the film to its rightful place among the upper tier of von Trier’s body of work.
This resplendent Blu-ray testifies to the sumptuous beauty and thematic complexity of Almodóvar’s masterpiece.
The film’s occasional gestures toward pseudo-feminist empowerment only compound the hollowness of its protagonist.
Godard’s bracing sophomore feature receives a wonderful hi-def transfer and a series of extras that contextualize its politics.