Jarmusch’s breakthrough film gets a sturdy upgrade from Criterion, with richer visuals that testify to its spartan beauty.
Arrow has outdone itself in preserving the beguiling, vulgar beauty of this demented satire.
The film is a reminder of the potential of these films before they became weighed down by blockbuster-ready excesses.
The film offers a charming, even moving throwback to the aspirational sense of belonging that marks so many comics.
The film is a prescient vision of a modern world defined by media oversaturation and social media validation.
Philippe Lesage’s film understands that we submit ourselves to the perils of affection because of its outweighing graces.
Ognjen Glavonic conveys the devastation and numbness that results from atrocity without resorting to exploitation.
One of the greatest of American satires finally hits high-definition video with an okay transfer of an inferior source.
Sony’s Blu-ray does right by the film’s aesthetic wonders and includes a plethora of kid- and adult-friendly extras that dig into the complexity of the animation.
The film’s open-ended narrative tends to be undermined by the simplicity of its thematic signifiers.
The album collects ambient music crafted expressly to fit and reflect spaces both natural and manmade.
The film is noteworthy for its rumination on the subtle costs of its characters’ newfound prosperity.
Now Fassbinder’s 15-hour-plus epic runs at 25fps, as per the original German television broadcast.
The film’s action boasts some of the most sturdy, coherent direction to mark a giant-scale blockbuster in some time.
The film is content to paint Mexico as a morass of poverty, decay, and turbulence that exists in a moral void.
The film’s twist ending exists only to retroactively justify writer-director Steven Knight’s feeble stylistic choices.
Guillermo del Toro’s gothic romance receives a significant packaging upgrade from Arrow Video.
Brian De Palma’s showy Vertigo tribute gets a significant A/V upgrade from Shout! Factory.
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.