The discursive nature of the Surrealist parlor game exquisite corpse mirrors the way that power flows in Francesco Rosi’s films.
This harrowing tale of human survival at all costs receives a superb Blu-ray upgrade, along with a new commentary track.
This release boasts an excellent transfer, informative bonuses, and even another one of Raoul Walsh’s features.
The extras on this release of Lizzie Borden’s under-sung feminist milestone meet the film at its level by centering female voices.
The film looks better than ever, though the lack of a new 4K transfer from the negative leaves open the possibility of a superior future release.
Gina Prince-Bythewood’s intimate 2000 drama gets a snappy new transfer and a virtual cornucopia of fantastic extras.
Kino’s UHD upgrade of The Silence of the Lambs presents the film at theatrical-grade quality.
Criterion’s Blu-ray release of Neil Jordan’s Mona Lisa offers a superb upgrade on the A/V front and a few new extras to boot.
Criterion honors the sheer gorgeousness of Johnnie To’s eccentric noirish story of friendship and midlife crisis.
There’s no better time to enjoy the fruits of the Great White Way’s yesteryear labors than Original Cast Album: Company.
This new release finally allows one to savor the unexpected gothic intensity of Francis Ford Coppola’s debut film.
Imprint’s Blu-ray is further proof that Terence Malick’s sophomore feature is among the most visually dazzling films ever made.
Luchino Visconti’s unsparing examination of moral depravity has never looked better than it does on the Criterion’s new Blu-ray edition.
With Theater of Blood, Vincent Price was allowed to become an unexpected ringmaster of a kind of kitchen-sink Grand Guignol.
The Straight Story receives a stellar release from Imprint that boasts a beautiful transfer and great slate of extras.
Both films come from a period in Chabrol’s filmography that finds him moving away from the naturalism of his early New Wave films.
Universal’s 4K disc captures F9’s big spectacle with a perfect audio/visual presentation.
A Clockwork Orange, possibly the most polarizing film in a much-debated filmography, receives a remarkable visual upgrade.