Reisz’s exceptional biopic cleverly avoids most of the pitfalls of the genre.
Enyedi’s playful rumination on a turning point in Europe’s history gets a gorgeous transfer from Kino.
Criterion welcomes Arzner into its collection with an excellent 4K transfer of this rollicking stage drama.
One of the greatest films of the Soviet era receives a superlative 2K restoration that fully enshrines its spellbinding visual beauty.
Dano’s contemplative period piece receives a wonderful Blu-ray transfer and handful of illuminating extras.
This beautiful restoration of five early Scorsese films allows one to savor the development and rise of an iconic auteur.
Castle’s film is a genuinely amusing jet-black comedy of (ill) manners disguised as an adventure yarn for young adults.
Criterion’s disc offers an embarrassment of riches, from the stellar new 4K transfer to a multitude of diverse and fascinating extras.
Flicker Alley’s disc offers everything one could want out of a home video release.
Spielberg’s classic returns to home video just shy of its 45th anniversary, this time to take a bite out of the 4K market.
Even Blaise Pascal would wager you have everything to lose by not picking up Criterion’s upgrade of Eric Rohmer’s “Six Moral Tales.”
The film succeeds admirably both as a crackerjack crime thriller and as a moral exposé of human evil.
Criterion’s Blu-ray release of The Great Escape offers an abundance of goodies to dig into from the inside.
Throughout Francis Savel’s 1980 porno, gay sex is depicted as immune to guilt and fear.
The image presentation on this Kino Blu-ray is absolutely stunning.
The disc perhaps definitively contextualizes the moral urgency of the film’s intricate aesthetic.
One of the British New Wave’s gentler efforts receives a commendable Blu-ray release featuringan instructive commentary track.
Murnau’s light-hearted, self-reflexive film gets a solid video upgrade and an illuminating commentary track.
This release is cause enough to introduce a new generation to the sure-to-be-eternal concept of pooping back and forth, forever.
The film is less a parody than a surprisingly beautiful and somber precursor to many autumnal “late” westerns.