This handsomely packaged box set will please fans and cinema history buffs alike.
The film has a peculiar magic to it, and because of its pace the richness of its sense of detail often goes unnoticed.
Give me the first Hellboy any day, but it’s always fun to see the new creatures del Toro comes up with for his netherworlds.
It’s good to see Nauman’s efforts, but when we go to the museum, sometimes we don’t want to be fed our response.
I suppose there’s some relief in wrapping up a series I thought wasn’t particularly great, for reasons I attempted to outline in each recap.
What should have been a gripping and informative documentary experience is made unwatchable with crappy stop-motion animation.
In my insistence in wanting to like the show, I’ve found myself trying to step outside the box a little.
The continued public fascination with the movie is that it was made during a politically conservative time.
This beautifully compelling story of compassion and love cannot be separated from the time the film was made.
Each episode, amidst the futility of attempting to bite off more than it can chew, also offers scenes that stretch beyond the format.