An archetypal portrayal of the ambiguous loner with unexplained motives has just received a solid upgrade from the Criterion Collection.
The film is heavy on the superficial “authenticity” that informs set design, but so slight on the emotional authenticity that would actually resonate.
A blockbuster director makes a tiny, European-influenced art film, and the results are staggering.
The independent’s first studio film may be a compromised work, but it’s stellar, gripping drama.
A hangout war film in which death doesn’t come into play, in which honor and bravery are rather distant reasons for shipping out, and the crew’s one chance at actually accomplishing something for their country is rather hopelessly bungled
Lindsay Anderson’s timeless rebel yell is now available on Blu-ray in its home country.
Cult creature feature gets a glossy new Blu-ray thanks to Scream Factory.
What would you do if you found out your child was not your own?
Mountaintop hideouts, secret passageways, weird technology simultaneously arcane and futuristic, a straightforward and deeply beguiling manifestation of authentic, non-ironic cloak and dagger, all this and more make Judex an intoxicating treat that invites us to stop and stare.
Criterion’s new Dual-Format release provides a tremendous, multifaceted exploration of Sirk’s 1955 spiritual meditation.
The 1942 propagandistic war picture has a few fine touches, but mostly toes genre lines.
The Oscar-nominee finally arrives on home video.
The 1941 classic represents everything it attempts to disparage.
The often-derided film is a good deal more subversive and thoughtful than its reputation would suggest.
Kazan’s docu-noir explores many of the social and emotional themes that would later concern him within a more traditional procedural.
One of the first films to address racism during WWII is historically significant and narratively lacking.