Phoenix perpetuates one of the best contemporary director-actor collaborations.
Even the title speaks to Roy Andersson’s paradoxical blend of the ornate and dryly blunt.
Sony’s Blu-ray may be light on extras, but the charms of Jarmusch’s funny, sexy, and elegiac vampire movie speak for themselves.
Cassavetes’s greatest film receives a loving transfer and meaty extras in one of Criterion’s essential releases of the year.
The depths of Bresson’s ostensibly simple formalism and stark moralism only make themselves apparent after multiple viewings of his films.
One of the most intoxicating, evocative sci-fi films of recent times, and this Blu-ray ably preserves its pristine video and audio.
Even when the band plays away from private eyes or songs simply play over disconnected footage of them having fun, the strength of their songcraft is stirring.
It stands as a crucial flashpoint for the Beatles’ cultural takeover and a pervasive influence on contemporary musicals and music videos.
This manic, loving parody of toy bricks and the pop culture associated with them receives a fittingly overstuffed disc from Warner Home Video.
If "Elevator" proved a sweet treatise on being with someone to stave off loneliness, "Pamela" at last lets Louie ease his way into a real relationship.
Game of Thrones tends to peak with its penultimate episode, leaving finales open to operate as a form of self-summary.
For the most part, however, the episode unspools as a dreary, clichéd story about Louie’s first exposure to pot.
This minimal setup stands in sharp contrast to the previous season’s showstoppers.
This Blu-ray of Anthony Mann’s Shakespearean western may not come with significant extras, but the 4K transfer makes the film look better than ever.
The final film in Antonioni’s modernist trilogy comes to Blu-ray with a sparkling transfer.
It takes the aesthetic premise of Louie, in which the world around its protagonist matches his passive, fatalistic outlook, to its logical extreme.
The episode isn’t so much a lead-up to the showdown promised by its title as a delay of game.
Parts four and five of “Elevator” devote nearly half their running times to extended digressions.
Criterion’s upgrade of Wes Anderson’s ambitious The Life Aquatic with Steve Zissou is one of the label’s finest packages.
“Elevator Part 3” finds Louie displaying darker facets of his personality.