The Man Who Fell to Earth receives a serviceable 4K transfer and a bounty of bonus materials from Lionsgate Home Entertainment.
One of the most accomplished American dramas of the 1990s arrives on Blu-ray sporting a suitably exceptional A/V transfer.
As much as you might suffer watching Mailer's films, you can always take comfort in the fact that he suffered more while making them.
The film is an extreme test of one’s patience, a sluggish modernist power point presentation on the glorious influence of Jesus’s greatest hits.
Paul Verhoeven’s fantastic commentary from the Criterion Collection DVD version is, sadly, not duplicated here.
The film succeeds only at suggesting the incompatibility of returning-home dramedy and surrealistic flights of fancy.
Even when you have no idea what's going on in The Man Who Fell to Earth, you won't want to look away.
Roeg’s is a singular, haunting sci-fi experience.
Let the critics eat cake.
Remarkably, Coppola doesn’t ask us to take Marie Antoinette as she thinks she was, but as she probably was.
A series of alternate takes/deleted scenes are of primary interest for the shades they add to the character of Laura.
The film is ham-fisted, maddeningly overwritten, and about as subtle as a jackhammer.