The film shifts from a coherent vision of generational terror into a grab bag of lazily compiled genre tropes.
The Mamma Mia! sequel’s flaws are overridden by infectious moments that, to take a cue from ABBA, you couldn’t escape if you wanted to.
One of the greatest fantasy films of the 1980s receives a beautiful transfer from Arrow Video, making it ripe for rediscovery.
The various twists are all easy to spot and do nothing to challenge what we first learn about the characters.
A worthwhile curio in Mann’s filmography receives an excellent A/V transfer from Kino Lorber.
The film is committed to the idea that heroism isn’t a burden but an uplifting realization of our best qualities.
This is, to date, the best-looking home-video release of Hitchcock’s most underrated film.
Corbucci’s nihilistic western receives a stellar home-video release.
Paul Schrader’s gorgeous film shines on the Criterion Collection’s restored 4K digital transfer of his director’s cut.
Paramount’s Blu-ray, which is most notable for its reference-level soundtrack, stays true to the film’s mutative beauty.
It climaxes with a clever workaround of the superhero blockbuster’s overreliance on apocalyptic finales.
Cohen Media Group bestows a gorgeous transfer to this epic ode to the creative process.
Even the reliably intense Margot Robbie is unable to fill the gaps left by the film’s unambitious screenplay.
It arrives on home video ready for canonization as a new family-friendly classic, and this Blu-ray transfer immaculately reflects its inviting warmth.
Parajanov’s strange, mesmerizing masterpiece looks more breathtaking than ever on Criterion’s new Blu-ray.
Even the depiction of how they waver during Wimbledon final fails to tie into the larger portrait of their rivalry.
Submergence’s globetrotting only succeeds at exposing the hollowness of the characters at the film’s center.
It abandons its fruitful investigation of belief systems in favor of a simplistic articulation of Mary’s inspiration.
The film’s constant cruelty is so inescapable that it starts to feel unfair not only to the protagonist, but to Iran itself.
For all the trauma that suffuses its middle act, Valérie Massadian’s Milla nonetheless resolves on a hopeful note.