In many ways, Toshirô Mifune the man remains just as mysterious after watching the film as he was before.
The film arrives on home video without a single extra from Kino in a stellar but barebones Blu-ray presentation.
The wonderful new audio commentary nearly serves to distract from the image transfer, which is sporadically gorgeous, but inconsistent.
Long saddled as simply an escapist comprise, Kurosawa’s unabashedly entertaining 1958 film gets an unexpectedly substantial Blu-ray upgrade.
A sterling presentation that’s been produced with an eye toward drawing budding new fans.
The film is still one of the most glorious testaments to the frustrations and exhilarations of chasing an unvarnished truth.
This book is comprised entirely of short stories, making it an ideal sampler for those new to Sakai’s work.
It connects two warring social perspectives, finding a common ground between them in the pressurized corners of the classic crime drama.
This orgiastic transfer more than simply blows away the previous DVD release of the film.
Your reaction to Rashômon will likely be determined, at least in part, by your attitude toward Nietzsche’s assertion that “God is dead.”
Country, heal thyself: Kurosawa’s feverish early gem is worth catching.
Kurosawa often referred to Drunken Angel as the movie in which the Japanese director finally found his style.