True to the more muted tone of the premiere, the second episode offers minimal indication that anything is wrong.
The inter-scene cutting here slightly lingers on every place the camera visits, now searching for someone who appears to know where to go next.
Ferrara’s canon of ambitious, autocritical exploitation movies gets its first great high-def release.
Jia’s tetraptych offers a haunting look at a system in which late capitalism and its provoked responses are terrifying and consumptive.
The auspicious debut of one of the decade’s best directors arrives on Blu-ray with its intimate majesty impeccably preserved.
Game of Thrones’s best season yet comes with a typically great transfer and enough extras to please devotees for days.
Criterion makes up for the stateside unavailability of Terence Davies’s greatest work with a disc that sets the bar for their 2014 releases.
Cohen Media Group push back against the neglect shown to late Godard with a beautiful transfer and copious extras.
Grindhouse Releasing marks its true arrival on the Blu-ray market with a package worthy of one of the finest spaghetti westerns.
This is the definitive home-video release of Carpenter’s first great film.
A faithfully lo-fi disc matches the deceptive asceticism and dense esoterica of Andrew Bujalski’s latest and greatest film.
The most innovative film of the decade comes to home video as the reference disc from hell.
Warner finally brings Vidor’s innovative war film to home video with one of the strongest transfers a silent film has yet received.
Carpenter’s most underrated, possibly best feature finally receives its due at the hands of Shout! Factory.
Ray’s masterpiece receives an essential high-definition transfer from Criterion, preserving one of the great works of cinema for new generations.
A new generation will now be hooked to Henson’s quick-witted, good-natured creation.
Hill’s “anti-buddy” movie arrives on a disc as barebones as the feature presentation.