Disney’s exceptional, gorgeous update of Rudyard Kipling’s adventure classic is one of the studio’s best films in a generation.
A key film in Ford’s oeuvre, and despite an unrestored transfer, it belongs in the library of all of his fans.
The biblical root of the series may suggest didacticism on its face, but whatever morals are advanced are ambivalent.
The stark atmosphere and the intimate focus on character drama keeps the action on a muted emotional keel.
David Ayer’s film longs to be bad, yet its forced by outside pressures to follow narrow, preset rules.
Where Greengrass’s action sequences were once visceral and intentionally unpleasant, now they just titillate.
Despite an inconsistent video transfer, Ken Russell’s lascivious neo-noir gets a fine Blu-ray from Arrow Video.
The inclusion of each cut of The New World marks this as the definitive home-video edition of Terrence Malick’s greatest film.
When it’s good, director Paul Feig’s Ghostbusters is funny, driven, sometimes even a bit scary.
William Wellman’s stark, elemental western is a quintessential display of the director’s direct but punchy style.
The Legend of Tarzan drags Edgar Rice Burroughs’s century-old pulp into the social perspective of the present day.
After its bracing opening, the film begins to indulge the worst impulses of well-meaning liberal cinema.
It shows how much Johnnie To still experiments with form, especially as he continues to transition to digital cinema.
Maurice Pialat’s controversial Palme D’Or winner receives a beautiful Blu-ray from Cohen Media Group.
The Coen brothers’ sardonic revisionism of Hollywood’s golden era is, ironically, their most earnest feature.
Michael Mann’s classic thriller has never looked better on home video, and Shout! Factory’s extensive extras make this the version of the film to own.
Shane Black’s film doesn’t want for great exchanges, and even disposable conversations brim with acidic wit.
No Austen adaptation, even the most revisionist ones, has ever felt as vicious as Love & Friendship.
This entrancing magnum opus is one of the singular works of the decade to date, and Kino’s excellent Blu-ray belongs in any cinephile’s collection.
Cutter’s Way belongs on the shelf of fans of both Cassavetian hyperreal melodrama and Pakula-esque political thrillers.