A new audio commentary offers ample justification of the film’s enduring legacy.
Twilight Time’s release of Warlock will bring some much-deserved attention to Edward Dmytryk’s morally knotty western.
The well-versed and distinctively empathetic audio commentaries render this Twilight Time release a must-own.
William Wellman’s stark, elemental western is a quintessential display of the director’s direct but punchy style.
Criterion’s sharp new Blu-ray of Jules Dassin’s Night and the City ensures the film’s life will extend until the home-video sunset.
Samuel Fuller’s Pickup on South Street is an amazing example of what might be called noir jazz.
John Ford’s bitter revisionist western is a must-see for fans of the director, as well as those who mistake him for a soft sentimentalist.
Fuller’s CinemaScope rectangular compositions retain their vitality, and, though some scratches occasionally appear, the sub seems to sport a crisp new coat of paint.
Superior to the 1995 Nicolas Cage remake, but only because of the wild-eyed Widmark’s cackling jackal.
Elia Kazan’s tense plague thriller reminds us all that Jack Palance’s skin needed to get all leathery later in life to prevent his ludicrously prominent cheekbones from piercing through.
Elia Kazan’s execution of the narrative is as tidy and nontoxic as Reed’s endless supply of hypodermic inoculations.