This definitive package will be essential for both fans of the film and scholars interested in the transition of Old Hollywood to New.
The innate imperfection of canine hair gives Wes Anderson’s lovingly crafted dioramas the illusion of life.
In terms of scale and narrative ingenuity, Wormwood is as staggering as any Errol Morris film before it.
The film is the first masterpiece of what would become an increasingly technocratic ‘80s movie-house takeover.
"Maybe I don’t want to meet someone who shares my interests. I hate my interests." Steve Buscemi speaks for us all.
Criterion stalwartly continues to ensure that one of America’s finest directors is properly recognized for the master artist that he’s become.
George Clooney’s film boils a big, messy maelstrom of theft and uncertainty down to a digestible, faintly appetizing mush.
The opening pair of episodes, both directed by Lena Dunham, pointedly denies the titular foursome of much of anything resembling sympathy.
Give Best in Show the Blu-ray ribbon for improved A/V quality. Otherwise, Warner Home Video supplies exactly the same package as previously.
The transfer shows up the seemingly endless visual and auditory pleasures of Anderson’s latest masterpiece.
Russell’s kinetic head trip about the dangers of scientific self-indulgence comes to high definition in a forgettable package.
In his understanding of both the pleasures and limits of fancy, Anderson generously leaves his characters with room to live.
Writer-director Sally Potter seems curiously entertained by the most pedestrian performances.