Jude’s film is a bitterly comic essay on nationalist mythologies and historical amnesia.
Audiences at home can now experience the visual and audio impact of Bondarchuk’s masterpiece as it was intended.
This glowing new restoration does justice to Armstrong’s classic, though the extras leave something to be desired.
Blank’s films on norteño music provide typically peppy examples of the director’s immersive, seemingly effortless style.
Ultimately, the only truly retro thing about this weirdly reactionary potboiler is its politics.
The film is a poignant but hopelessly clichéd story of survival in the face of adversity.
These are three enigmatic, challenging, and weird works of art by filmmakers pushing at the boundaries of the cinematic form.
Diversity is undoubtedly one of the strengths of the festival’s curation, as exemplified by films by Jodie Mack, Zhang Yang, and Jan Bonny.
The film is ostensibly about the war for the soul of a house, but it couldn’t feel less lived in.
This disc continues Criterion’s exceptional track record of reviving Harold Lloyd’s silent masterpieces.
Kino Lorber’s release marks the long-overdue arrival of Todd Haynes’s ravishing melodrama on Blu-ray.
The humor in the film is more wry than gut-busting, but Chris Butler has developed some truly inventive comic characters.
Criterion has graced us with an intoxicatingly beautiful release of a strange and challenging film.
The film packs as many tortured subplots and pre-chewed sociological insights as can possibly fit into a two-hour runtime.
Ljubomir Stefanov and Tamara Kotevska’s film reminds us that there’s indeed a better way to interact with our planet.
Tim Burton manages to put his stamp on this clunky behemoth of a film, but in the end, the Mouse always wins.
Carol Morley’s film wants to blow our minds, but it succeeds only at rousing our boredom.
The film genuinely grapples with the question of how to live one’s life when death is always potentially just around the corner.
Its scenes wildly escalate to a fever pitch at the drop of a hat, before then ending, more often than not, with abrupt violence.
The film is a penetrating an indictment of the bureaucratic obstacles placed in front of refugees.