Mann goes northward and skewers the myth of western pioneering in The Far Country.
This resplendent Blu-ray testifies to the sumptuous beauty and thematic complexity of Almodóvar’s masterpiece.
Unavailable on home video since the VHS era, Edge of the Axe gets a finely honed Blu-ray presentation from Arrow Video.
Black Angel plumbs a world rife with deviousness, desperation, greed, and betrayal.
Criterion very ably honors the neurotic beauty of The Fugitive Kind, though new extras would’ve been appreciated.
A key early work for both Wyler and screenwriter Preston Sturges gets a fantastic new transfer from Kino Lorber.
Godard’s bracing sophomore feature receives a wonderful hi-def transfer and a series of extras that contextualize its politics.
The House by the Cemetery remains prime real estate for horror film aficionados.
Johnson’s debut feature receives an excellent home-video package from Kino.
Corbucci’s portraits of bloodlust and insatiable cravings for money cut to the core of the true American frontier values.
The film is a fascinating, bewitching, and hitherto largely neglected entry in Lang’s canon.
The cast and crew interviews are the star of this disc, elaborating on the making of a misunderstood cult classic.
The film remains a hypnotic yet foreboding look at how the proliferation of images and media technology affect the mind.
Criterion’s release stands tall as what one, specific genius of the medium was able to do with a fair-to-middling play.
This transfer of Fleischer’s B-film cheapie boasts a crisp image and strong contrast levels.
Schrader’s lively and despairing first film as director has never been more relevant.
Somewhere along the way, this release turned out to be a mere carbon copy.
Grab your magician’s cape and pepperbox pistol, Arrow’s box set just rode into town.
More than ever, there’s a necessity for the acquisition of physical media.
Criterion’s release of Beineix’s epic erotic drama recovers the sumptuousness and precision of its images.