Altman’s fascinating and divisive psychological horror film receives a top-notch transfer from Arrow Academy.
Robert Altman’s sprawling tragicomic testament to fate and infidelity gets an impressive 4K upgrade from the Criterion Collection.
Criterion offers a correspondingly bold and beautiful transfer of one of the most astonishingly fragile and intuitive of all American movies.
With this classic Hollywood thriller, Robert Altman proved that career rehabilitation can spring from stylishly biting the hand that feeds you.
Gallagher’s work has never gone stale because the actor keeps things both cool and committed.
Spotless Blu-ray presentations such as this will offer the best possible version of comparatively lesser-known gems in Altman’s career.
Because Kino Lorber has refused to properly supplement the disc, you’ll be just fine hanging onto your 2007 DVD.
A sturdy, few-frills transfer of a film that’s only for Robert Altman’s most devoted admirers.
Boyhood proves Richard Linklater the nonpareil of carving out small moments of resounding truth in behaviors that are, for lack of any better phrase, made up.
Fisher’s smart questions elicit both useful and humorous responses from Petzold throughout.
Nashville is one of the most revealing portraits of America ever made, and it’s never looked or sounded this good.
We’ve rounded up 15 movie weddings that—aw, hell—take the cake.
It’s been part of the film canon for so long that it’s valuable to remind audiences how gloriously alive and just plain fun it is.
Reportedly, people have been living at the Highclere site for roughly 1,300 years.
Check out which films feel shy of making our list of the greatest films of the 1990s.
To choose only 10 films for this list was a task at once simple and impossible.
Creating this fantasy Sight & Sound ballot felt as much like excavation as photography.
I’m a compulsive. It’s no surprise that my list is full of movies about compulsion.
French filmmaker Eric Atlan’s black-and-white Mortem has been billed as a “metaphysical thriller” inspired by David Lynch and Ingmar Bergman.