For such an unusual and intriguing film, the Region 1 Blu-ray debut of Preminger’s Whirlpool is pretty inauspicious.
This excellent set makes a case for Lupino as one of the most socially conscious, psychologically observant filmmakers of her time.
Kino’s restoration of Hitchcock’s first sound production happens to feature a gorgeous transfer of...a silent film.
Fassbinder’s trilogy is accorded a series of breathtakingly, resonantly gorgeous transfers by Criterion.
Arrow’s sterling Blu-ray presentation should serve as an excellent character witness for Lado’s elegiac giallo.
Criterion’s stunning transfer and small, but substantial, array of extras should inspire a serious re-evaluation of the film.
Bergman’s Trilogy of Faith is a watershed moment of transition both in the filmmaker’s career and in world cinema.
Criterion’s upgrade of one of the most important Italian films of the 1960s boasts a luminous restoration.
The film was a decisive turning point for Sirk, kicking off a beloved string of loopy ‘50s melodramatic masterpieces.
With this extraordinary transfer, Criterion honors the profound hothouse intensity of Spike Lee’s greatest film.
The film’s cheeky, satirical take on the inevitable friction between scientific progress and capitalism remains as relevant today as ever.
Lionsgate’s lavish presentation of the film’s various cuts represents the latest high-water mark for a catalog studio release.
Day of the Outlaw is one of the finest, lesser-sung westerns of Hollywood’s golden age.
The Reflecting Skin looks stunning on this Blu-ray release, but it’s hard to overlook the dearth of special features.
Kino’s Blu-ray comes furnished with an astute commentary that attests to the enduring appeal of the film’s deliciously morbid humor.
This package not only showcases the film in all its audio-visual glory, but also provides a comprehensive look at Henzell’s life and career.
Time may have been surprisingly kind to Cruising, but that’s at least in part because it’s also been slow to be kind to the LGBT community.
This release should help to bolster the reputation of Ermler’s singular and surprisingly funny Soviet propaganda film in the West.
Jane Campion upends staid genre convention with an impressionistic approach to character.
Becker’s vivid, exacting portrait of aging gangsters is given a long overdue upgrade to high definition, coupled with several insightful extras.