Kino offers a beautifully lurid transfer of a greatly underrated Jack Nicholson thriller.
This Blu-ray release of two of Keaton’s greatest films does justice to the silent comedian’s visual genius.
Criterion offers a lovely transfer of one of Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers’s most enduring films.
The film’s debt to Universal’s The Phantom of the Opera cannot be overstated.
Criterion’s release excellently preserves William Wyler’s psychologically probing masterwork.
Twilight Time’s release of Warlock will bring some much-deserved attention to Edward Dmytryk’s morally knotty western.
An optimistic celebration of women and their ongoing liberation, the film remains moving, inspirational, and perhaps a shade too relevant.
The magnificent transfer further deepens the emotional resonance of Leni’s strange, transfixing, and compassionate film.
Criterion gives one of last year’s most deeply felt and beautifully shot films a rich transfer and a respectable set of extras.
Kino offers a sturdy transfer of Ashby’s overlooked and still quite volatile feature film debut.
The dearth of substantial extras leaves the film, perhaps appropriately, to mostly speak for itself.
This is a beautiful refurbishing of one of Jarmusch’s more uneven films, which is still a must-see for a handful of beautiful performances.
Featuring a searing performance from Anna Karina, the film much more than the scandal that made it famous in France.
There’s no doubt that this will remain, for many years to come, the definitive home-video release of the film.
The film receives a commendable high-def transfer and a handful of worthwhile extras from the Arrow Academy.
Němec burst out of the gate with this stirring, unorthodox depiction of trauma set during the Holocaust.
Demme’s film is a repository for his comic, aesthetic, and observational gifts, and it receives a solid Blu-ray from Twilight Time.
Twilight Time’s sharp transfer wonderfully preserves Litvak’s long-ago groundbreaking melodrama.