Clint Eastwood is the selling point here but this one is for the jazz fans.
Serendipity is the kind of movie that’s perhaps best savored on the small screen.
This one may be for the fans but it’s great to know you can play this film again and again and admire how Singer and McQuairre expertly lay out their traps.
The film’s exquisite score, composed by Nellee Hooper, Marius DeVries and Craig Armstrong, remains crisp and dynamic.
Jam-packed with a wide range of features, the Spy Game disc becomes a pristine example of rock-solid studio filmmaking getting the professional treatment on DVD.
It almost seems silly now to think that George Washington, last year’s little-film-that-could, was actually rejected by the Sundance Film Festival.
At the very least, Zoolander is the most superficially good looking DVD of the year.
If you listen carefully, you might be able to hear the kettle-fried pork rinds crowd rejoicing.
The Church is certainly one of the more successful Argento riffs ever made.
The amount of information available on the A.I. two-disc set is remarkable-the meatiest a DVD edition can get sans director’s commentary.
While Anchor Bay’s 1.85:1 presentation may not entice die-hard purists, the disc more than does justice to Raimi’s seminal horror film.
This Donnie Darko DVD is an incredibly handsome class act.
While David Lynch did intend to pack Fire Walk with Me’s DVD with deleted scenes, rights issues prevented him from doing so.
Criterion’s restoration of Carné’s masterpiece is nothing short of a humanitarian effort.
The Cream Will Rise features more extras than you might expect from a low-budget documentary.
Since Hardball will play better with younger audiences, the disc’s meaty extras might go unsung by their little ears.
No, Little Dieter Needs to Fly isn’t solely for the Werner Herzog completist.
The DVD incarnation of the campy Glitter deserves much more than what’s offered here.
Thankfully, Haynes’s film can finally be seen the way it was meant to.
This two-disc edition may be a walk in the park for fans of the Welles masterpiece, but its treasure trove of features will be a great introduction for remaining novices.