Film finally arrives on home video after being long rumored as Wenders’ next entrant into the Criterion Collection.
The story’s a tragedy, the transfer’s a joy.
Documentary looks at the dangers of fine print on the web.
This touching look at the mental health of a young girl, My Name Is Faith is a solid bit of non-fiction filmmaking.
Indie comedy adds some laughs to Park City during this year’s Slamdance Film Festival.
The final third of this series of documentary home video releases from Kartemquin Films is one that hits closer to home than you’d think.
The second, and smallest, volume of Kartemquin’s three “early years” releases may be its most dense.
Our look into the first of three volumes looking at the early days of Kartemquin Films, this may be one of the most rewarding volumes in this three part collection.
Kino’s DVD is as important a release as they come.
The film may be Oscar season’s lightning rod for controversy, but it may also be the best film of 2012.
Latest entry in director Michael Apted’s Up series continues the streak of fantastic non-fiction films coming to theaters.
Masters of Cinema lets Ozu’s colors truly bloom.
Criterion’s gorgeous Blu-ray set is one of 2012’s greatest home video releases.
One of 2012’s most anticipated films may ultimately prove to be one of its bigger letdowns.
Second film from Josh Radnor features two top notch performances, and is now available on home video.
The long awaited adaptation of the beloved novel is well made and acted, but lacks that Kerouac punch.