Criterion offers a correspondingly bold and beautiful transfer of one of the most astonishingly fragile and intuitive of all American movies.
It’s seen many home-video releases over the years, but Criterion’s Blu-ray finally gives the film the package it deserves.
Because Kino Lorber has refused to properly supplement the disc, you’ll be just fine hanging onto your 2007 DVD.
Nashville is one of the most revealing portraits of America ever made, and it’s never looked or sounded this good.
It’s a film that has one opening scene after another, never seeming to run short of prologues and prefaces.
An underwhelming Blu-ray to remind viewers that the problems with Terry Gilliam’s recent films are not an entirely new development.
Pulled from the Warner archives without any restoration, the disc boasts a surprisingly robust image.
Shelley Duvall is one of the weirdest and most beguiling performers to ever find regular work in movies.
Come and play with us, Danny-in anamorphic widescreen-forever, and ever, and ever.
The film is a radical distillation of its source novel’s densely stuffed ghosts-and-gore imagery.
Virtually every one of Altman’s signature hallmarks are very much alive in his 1980 film.
Altman's least appreciated masterwork has been blessed with a great transfer.