Stacy Title’s The Bye Bye Man ends up succeeding most deftly as an advertisement for on-campus housing.
It’s generally agreed that films fall into one of three categories: The Good, The Bad, and the So-Bad-It’s-Good.
These Otto Preminger films may not be perfect, but where else can you see trashcans waltzing or a Batman villain dropping the n-word like it’s going out of style?
The highly subjective task of compiling a list of the 10 best films of all time is nearly as daunting as the thought that plagues every film completist.
Forgetting Chinatown will be exceedingly difficult with this stunning new Blu-ray transfer from Paramount, brimming over with a tidal pool of extras, even if they aren’t necessarily new to this edition.
A modest Blu-ray presentation of Gray's uniquely sensitive drama that fittingly appears to have been sabotaged by the competition.
Someday this fascinating curio by a major European filmmaker will get its full due.
Nothing revisionist, but Paul Newman: The Tribute Collection is a warm, pleasant reminder for fans and a good start for newbies.
Bonnie and Clyde the movie was taken as nothing short of a cinematic revolution in 1967.
If it doesn't seem to carry the heft expected of a film of its standing, the pillowy lips of its two leads make up the difference.
Paramount meant what they said when they were giving Chinatown the “collector’s edition” treatment. It looks and sounds pristine, with not the slightest shimmering in Jake Gittes’s cream-colored suits.
The exhaustive, labyrinthine narrative is built up like a fortress around this film’s bitter heart.
You’ve gotta give Paramount credit for resisting the urge to call it the No Wire Hangers Ever! Edition. They’re aces. True class.
It fuses formal schizophrenia with the cruelly episodic structure and fetishized period details of Hollywood biopics.
Irwin Allen’s crowning achievement, and a shrine to all the bullshit behind Hollywood’s blockbuster franchises, The Towering Inferno continues to fascinate in spite of its riskless self.