This Blu-ray release offers yet another reason to revisit Tarantino’s masterpiece on unrequited love.
A high-water mark of American cinema gets its due treatment on this luxurious disc. No respectable collection should go without it.
Where do collective memories come from? From faded photography, and skewed reviews?
Travis Bickle is God’s lonely man, but at the end of the day, aren’t we all?
Robert De Niro’s oddly peripheral scenes constitute perhaps the most flavorless paycheck turn of his career.
The film’s second release on Blu-ray looks to be the essential version of Scorsese’s masterwork.
It packs a wealth of caring and admiration for its subject without ever feeling sanctimonious, showy, or overly nostalgic.
Scorsese chronicles Jake LaMotta’s public bouts and private demons with bruising acuity.
The disc’s image quality makes the film more of an eyesore than it already is.
must Robert De Niro inflict a moribund genre botch like Everybody’s Fine on the public just in time to grinch us up for Christmas?
Michael Seresin's cinematography may not be in the service of much, but the 1080p transfer confirms its accomplishment.
The termitic meat of this Faustian exercise sits trapped under multiple, calcified layers of narrative and visual inanity.