The film falls back on a reductive rumination on the balance between maternal obligation and career aspiration.
At last, Pedro Costa appears to be more interested in how people get on with life than how they keep the company of ghosts.
Kantemir Balagov depicts pain in blunt terms, but he traces the aftershocks of coping and collapse with delicate subtlety.
It’s at its best when showing how gangsters undermine their lofty notions of nobility with displays of narcissism.
Lionsgate’s lavish presentation of the film’s various cuts represents the latest high-water mark for a catalog studio release.
Day of the Outlaw is one of the finest, lesser-sung westerns of Hollywood’s golden age.
The film seems to have cobbled its set pieces together from a series of close-ups edited as if by random selection.
Jane Campion upends staid genre convention with an impressionistic approach to character.
The film never meaningfully reckons with the complexity of the characters’ motivations and the consequences of their actions.
Criterion’s Blu-ray elegantly showcases the spartan beauty of Michael Radford’s chilling adaptation of 1984.
The film’s action is the most extreme encapsulation yet of Dwayne Johnson’s bombastic blockbuster work.
Unfortunately, the care with which the filmmakers set up Them That Follow’s context and their characters crumbles in the final act.
Fox’s Blu-ray may be the reference disc of the year so far, with unimpeachable audio and video and a host of strong extras to boot.
Aaron Harvey is prone to pulling back from any moment that might give greater depth to his revenge tale.
Kino’s Blu-ray brings the film's shoestring-budget beauty to life with an exceptional new transfer.
These excellent releases attest to the sumptuous beauty of Jean-Luc Godard’s cerebral middle-period work.
This gorgeous, supplement-rich Blu-ray attests to the continued relevance of Downey’s cult classic.
Jon Watts deftly weaves the epic and the mundane aspects of Spider-Man’s existence throughout the film.
The film curiously avoids exploring the complexities of introducing the Beatles’s music into a radically different milieu.
The film lacks for the more lacerating, freely parodic energy of The Larry Sanders Show and 30 Rock.