Replicas’s slippery grasp of just how much of its main character’s research is scientifically possible defines much of the narrative.
This powerful apartheid drama still burns with outrage and conviction, and it receives an excellent A/V transfer from the Criterion Collection.
With its fine-tuned comic timing and feeling of constant action, Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse is downright invigorating.
Byrne’s affectionate comedy of funhouse Americana is one of the most ahead-of-its-time films of the 1980s.
The film receives one of the best blockbuster home-video releases of the year—and just in time for the holiday season.
The Blu-ray highlights the intricate art direction, cinematography, and sound mixing that make the film one of boldest literary adaptations ever made.
Matthew Heineman’s film frames and as such simplifies Marie Colvin’s life work as heroic rather than tragic.
The Nutcracker and the Four Realms is the latest in a long line of fantastical, unwieldy takes on classic fairy tales.
Bodied uses a white boy’s entrance into the battle rap scene to stage a hilarious satire on political correctness and cultural appropriation.
Shout! Factory’s impressive disc honors the film with a restoration transfer and a slew of meaty extras.
Patrick Wang’s particular skill as a filmmaker is his ability to approach well-worn narrative devices from fresh angles.
Davies’s harrowing, beautiful diptych of childhood under and in the wake of tyrannical patriarchy receives a definitive release from Arrow.
One of the finest, most distinctive Marvel productions yet gets an expectedly sterling home-video release.
By the end, Venom‘s full-tilt embrace of action effectively undermines Tom Hardy’s flashes of actorly idiosyncrasy.
A foundational text for modern thrillers, The Day of the Jackal looks and sound superb on Arrow’s Blu-ray.
La Cava's supple but cutting romantic comedy is one of the finest works of class-conscious comedy in Hollywood history.
The film often struggles to extract deeper thoughts from its subject about her wild career as a pioneering rock feminist.
Twilight Time’s brings a crucial film in Cassavetes’s canon to high-definition.
From the opening image of Alfonso Cuarón’s Roma, the banal and sublime walk hand in hand.
By the end, The House with a Clock in Its Walls completely loses sight of the trauma and grief that was meant to give the film its emotional core.