Criterion gives one of the most compulsively rewatchable movies of the last generation its most fully satisfying home-video edition to date.
Unfortunate proof that Pixar, previously known for its brains, is now resting a little too heavily on its nominal brawn.
Pixar’s overlooked gem arrives in a worthwhile collector’s edition bursting with features and exceptional A/V presentation.
A stunning release of one of Pixar’s most sadly underappreciated works.
What ultimately makes it more than a dude-ranch version of the first hour of Deliverance is its ability to make fun of itself.
A different way of tackling the sons-and-fathers story, but right up there with the best of them-and a tremendous western comedy as well.
A film of remarkable forwardness, honesty, and humor, built, like all fairy tales, around one message, summed up late in the script.
Lacking the commentaries and home-video footage that graced previous DVD releases, this pedestrian set hardly excites.
This amusingly introspective family film, despite its self-analytical conceit, never devolves into cloying narcissism.
It’s sad but not surprising that the best part of this Analyze That package is the dorky mob game in the features department.
Parents should be prepared to sit in front of the television for hours on end before getting through half the extras available here.
The film’s humor is snappy, its attention to detail outstanding.