Criterion superbly refurbishes one of the most disturbing and least conventional love affairs in the history of cinema.
This lackluster presentation of Roger Corman’s alternately groovy and goofy LSD drama seems to take a cue from the hallucinogenic drug experience.
It offers a CliffsNotes encapsulation of Edgar Allen Poe’s most enduring works for viewers unacquainted with them.
One of Roger Corman’s leanest, meanest, most disturbing, and ambitious films receives primo Blu-ray treatment courtesy of Kino.
A fawning tribute to the cult legend, enriched by a subtle current of sadness that prevents the doc from turning into a DVD supplement.
It trumps the sophomore slump through the inclusion of several top-notch films, an overall excellent A/V presentation, and a bevy of bonus materials.
A better-than-average horror anthology from two of horror’s reigning masters, Body Bags benefits considerably from an HD upgrade that’s been fleshed out with some salient supplements by Shout! Factory.
One of the year’s essential Blu-ray box sets, boasting an excellent audiovisual presentation and loaded with exceptional extras.
One minor point of interest comes in the form of Jason himself—more specifically, the actor playing him.
Jean Epstein is one of the great filmmakers cinephiles discover after deciding there are no more worlds left to conquer.
It’s fitting that Alex Stapleton, a longtime fan without a single directorial credit to her name, was granted permission by Corman to document his world.