As a filmmaker, Julien Landais is trying to run before he’s even figured out how to walk.
The film’s derivatively stylish cinematography laboriously hints at un-broached turmoil and passion.
Michelangelo Antonioni’s film is an inquiry into the modernist concern of what art is and how it affects life.
The piercing supplements manage to contextualize an essential film without smothering it with over-explanation.
Of Bennett Miller’s many directorial feats, his canniest is his depiction of the precariousness of bonds, and how those bonds can shift, drastically yet almost imperceptibly.
With the film, Lee Daniels quietly pushes his talent for hashing out visceral, violent emotions into unexpected dramatic terrain.
Part end-of-life romance, part grossly manipulative mush, the film tries to stare grief and mortality in the face while practically shitting rainbows.
This more-than-game Sherlock Holmes pastiche makes its high-definition debut on Blu-ray sporting a solid transfer and accompanied by a spanking-new interview with writer Nicholas Meyer.