The film at one point offers the finest sustained act of emotional storytelling to grace a Marvel production.
Josef von Sternberg’s final feature receives a sparkling Blu-ray, marking it as the best-looking home-video release yet of the director’s work.
The film finally tips the franchise over from modestly thoughtful stupidity into tedious, loud inanity.
Rogue One is an interesting entry in the Star Wars franchise, and the flawless A/V transfer of Disney’s Blu-ray fully translates its aesthetic beauty.
This is a desperately needed home-video upgrade that at last presents Leos Carax’s film in its correct aspect ratio, and with excellent video and sound quality.
Petra Epperlein’s personal ties to the subject matter provides the documentary with a necessary anchor point.
Every creature here that’s intended to burrow into our nightmares is less a wonder of imagination than of size.
The documentary stands apart from its peers only in Louis Theroux’s good-natured cheekiness.
Disney’s best animated film in a generation arrives on Blu-ray as one of the finest home-video releases of the year so far.
Criterion’s 2K restoration of Pedro Almodóvar’s breakthrough feature looks gorgeous.
It recognizes that the thinly veiled secret of Wolverine’s loner act is that he’s always been a cog of some kind.
The finest American teen film in at least a generation, The Edge of Seventeen arrives on home video ripe for discovery as a new cult classic.
Criterion’s home-video release provides Kirsten Johnson’s elliptical, ruminative documentary with the swift canonization it deserves.
The film remarkably balances its predecessor’s spartan characterizations and plotting with an expansion of scale.
The film is an unbroken chain of one-liners, sight gags, and pop-culture references, and the hit-to-miss ratio is high.
The Amma Asante film’s broad sociopolitical overview is balanced by the intimate attention paid to the leads.
This socially observant chess drama looks spectacular on Disney’s Blu-ray release, which flawlessly retains the film’s rich and integral color palette.
The restoration of Ousmane Sembène’s seminal debut feature makes this disc an early highlight of Criterion’s 2017 slate.
The action builds to such a head that even the serious stakes of the film’s motivation give way to pleasant vibes.
Live by Night adds a new wrinkle to the well-traveled terrain of the mafia film: the woke gangster.