Throughout Allied, director Robert Zemeckis brings to bear his pop-epic scope in what’s otherwise a claustrophobic story.
To have the film’s youth restored in a new HD transfer is, like you at the L’Oréal counter, worth it.
In order to make the walk, and in order for it to matter to him, Philippe Petit has to comprehend it as real and impossible.
It might hit you right in the feels, even as your eyes are rolling.
I was so excited to see the film as a kid that I nearly vomited after getting my ticket punched.
It may be a cartoon, but the film’s deep engagement with municipal history is very much real.
A handsome Blu-ray presentation of a film that largely plays like one of those video game cutscenes you can’t skip.
The phenomenon of the holiday makes it necessary for practically everyone to get into the spirit of things.
Back to the Future is one of the rare big-budget entertainments that’s improved with time.
For anyone who ever wanted to see Michael J. Fox playing Tracey Ullman, there’s Back to the Future Part II.
Doc Brown’s threatened time paradox is no match for the final installment’s dreary life lessons.
The film stands up on its own as a well-oiled, brilliantly-edited example of new-school, Spielberg-cultivated thrill-craft.
Back to the Future Part II is the vulgarity of postmodern pop culture in microcosmic form.
It ain’t only the DeLorean that’s out of gas.