The Criterion Collection has announced their home media lineup for January 2021, which includes Larisa Shepitko’s The Ascent, Bing Liu‘s Minding the Gap, Martin Scorsese‘s Rolling Thunder Review, and a collection of three films from Luis Buñuel.
Arrow Video has announced its U.S. releases for September 2020, which includes Graveyards of Honor (the original 1975 Graveyard of Honor and the 2002 remake), Jesus Shows You The Way to the Highway, and ivansxtc.
The erotic thriller boom of the ’80s and ’90s seems like a perfect match for the often subversive Paul Schrader, and in 1990, he dove head first into the genre with The Comfort of Strangers. Adapted from Ian McEwan’s novel by famed
The Criterion Collection has revealed their home lineup for October 2020, which includes Jean-Luc Godard’s Pierrot le fou, John Berry’s Claudine, Henry King’s The Gunfighter, Stephen Frears’ The Hit, and Bong Joon Ho’s Parasite.
Arrow Video has announced their home lineup in the U.S. for July, with new Blu-ray editions of Zombie for Sale, Black Rainbow, Inferno of Torture, Hiroshima, Bloodstone, and Life is a Long Quiet River.
Elem Klimov‘s harrowing masterpiece Come and See is hitting the Criterion Collection on Blu-ray this month and you can enter for a chance to win your very own copy!
The Criterion Collection has revealed its home media lineup for August, 2020, which includes Paul Schrader’s The Comfort of Strangers, Volker Schlöndorff and Margarethe von Trotta’s The Lost Honor of Katharina Blum, Jean Renoir’s Toni, and Chris Hegedus and D.A. Pennebaker‘s Town Bloody
For April, we’re giving away a copy of the upcoming Criterion Collection release of Jean-Pierre Melville‘s stunning war drama Army of Shadows.
Arrow Video has announced their U.S. Blu-ray lineup for April 2020, including new releases of Ovidio G. Assonitis‘ Beyond the Door, John Hughes‘ Sixteen Candles, Kirill Sokolov‘s Why Don’t You Just Die!, James Signorelli‘s Elvira: Mistress of the Dark, and Nico
June promises a month of high-profile releases from the Criterion Collection, including Buster Keaton‘s The Cameraman, Elem Klimov‘s Come and See, Céline Sciamma‘s Portrait of a Lady on Fire, Kon Ichikawa‘s Tokyo Olympiad, and Paul Mazursky‘s An Unmarried Woman.
Of all the Japanese horror titles released after the explosive success of The Ring, none was as derivative as the One Missed Call series, but at least in the case of Takashi Miike’s first entry, there’s a lot more substance here than
After their earlier release of Do The Right Thing, I was anxious for Criterion to release another Spike Lee film on their collection, and March will see the release of his 2000 satire Bamboozled on Blu-ray! Because it’s about time