Criterion’s beautiful 4k transfer and an abundance of extras do justice to one of New Hollywood’s more complex and challenging social message movies.
A good transfer and a great audio commentary pivotally contextualize this neurotic and lastingly influential American melodrama.
Shout! Factory wasn’t quite able to rouse itself up to its typical standard with The Amityville Horror Trilogy, which is understandable considering the general dullness of the films themselves. Horror fans are advised to look elsewhere.
Otto Preminger’s version of a flag-waver, a condemnation of oxymoronic military justice, is a moral chess game that can’t try very hard to fake phony uplift.
This Criterion Collection presentation of a strange classic is very much a contender.
A self-described “down-east liberal,” Stoehr is all too aware of the irony that the foreword to Ride, Boldly, Ride was written by Eastwood.
My mistake. Four coffins for all previous video versions of these films.
Like Michelangelo Antonioni, Francesco Rosi sees architecture as a reflection of cultural turmoil.
Of all the questions raised by it and its moronic sequels the most vexing one revolves around the external range of a haunted house’s supernatural powers.
For God’s Sake, doesn’t anyone in Long Island own a flyswatter?
A low-profile DVD edition for sure, but you’re probably just buying this disc for yet another Christopher Walken scenery-chewing smackdown, aren’t you?
The film is ultimately owned by Christopher Walken, who in only a couple of scenes seems more than willing to gluttonously walk away with the entire film by himself.