Vitalina Varela is the latest stage in a filmography that continues to evolve in moral terms as much as aesthetic ones.
While the transfer leaves a lot to be desired, it’s thrilling to have Sekigawa’s little-seen drama finally available on Blu-ray for the first time.
It’s a relief to have Schrader’s underrated sexual psychodrama outfitted with the ravishing transfer it deserves.
This set boasts enough supplements for at least two semesters’ worth of martial arts semiotics.
Denis’s oblique portrait of erotic angst receives a definitive transfer that demonstrates the full range of its poetic beauty.
The full four-part, 220-minute cut of the film receives a stunning transfer and a small but illuminating assortment of extras.
Anderson’s strident, often uproarious, satire takes on a lot more than just the National Health.
The quality and scope of this set makes it one of the most impressive home-video releases of all time.
Blue Underground presents Franco’s dreamy slice of lifestyle porn in a new 2K restoration.
Renoir’s film is an exquisite, idyllic ode to love and loss among the working classes.
Criterion’s Blu-ray judiciously preserves a critical time capsule in public political discourse.
Nelson’s rancorous revisionist western forces us to peer into the heart of an all-too-human darkness.
Beyond their plot parallels, both films are further united by the grounding presence of Barbara Stanwyck.
Still the most urgent and probably the most accessible film of the New German Cinema.
This sterling Blu-ray will hopefully cement the underseen film’s reputation as one of the essential documentaries of the French New Wave.
This Blu-ray should prompt a much-deserved rediscovery of Phil Goldstone’s strange and inventive pre-Code melodrama.
McKee’s disturbing satire about family values gone horribly awry gets a superlative new Blu-ray package.
Making its Blu-ray debut, Uchida’s film is a highly stylized ode to love and disorder.
Criterion’s Blu-ray provides a comprehensive window into Streisand’s creative process.
Criterion gives new life to Kiarostami’s lovely, understated rumination on existential quandaries.