The Criterion Collection has announced their lineup for May, 2020, which include a box set of six Eric Rohmer films, five early short films from Martin Scorsese, Dorothy Arzner‘s Dance, Girl, Dance, John Cassavetes‘ Husbands, Paul Dano’s Wildlife, and John Sturges‘
February brings with it three new home video releases from Arrow Video, with Henri-Georges Clouzot‘s Manon, the One Missed Call Trilogy, and José Ramón Larraz‘s Deadly Manor. These are three exciting titles, especially because I haven’t revisited any of the One
If you’re in the market for a more obscure ’80s slasher, featuring a creepy killer, ridiculous dialogue and predictably silly ending, Edge of the Axe is worth a look and is certainly a step above the rest of the derivative genre titles we saw in the waning moments of the decade.
The Criterion Collection has revealed their DVD and Blu-ray lineup for April 2020, which includes Jean-Pierre Melville‘s Army of Shadows, Juraj Herz‘s The Cremator, George Marshall‘s Destry Rides Again, Wes Anderson‘s The Grand Budapest Hotel, and Miranda July‘s Me And You
For 2020, I want to start bringing back the monthly giveaways on the site and what better way to usher this in than the very exciting release of the Tammy and the T-Rex gore cut on 4K Ultra HD and Blu-ray?
Arrow Video has announced their January 2020 home video lineup, which includes José Ramón Larraz‘s Edge of the Axe and Roy William Neill‘s Black Angel. Take a look below for details about these two releases and, as always, head over to
The Criterion Collection has revealed their lineup for March, 2020, which includes 1969’s Salesman, 2000’s Bamboozled, 1957’s The Cranes Are Flying, 1945’s Leave Her To Heaven, 1936’s Show Boat, and 1991’s The Prince of Tides.
The Criterion Collection has revealed their lineup for February, 2020 which includes Hiroshi Teshigahara‘s Antonio Gaudí, Jennie Livingston‘s Paris is Burning, Pier Paolo Pasolini‘s Teorema, three titles by Karel Zeman (Journey to the Beginning of Time, Invention For Destruction, andThe Fabulous
When Hideo Nakata’s Ring was released in Japan in early 1998, it completely revolutionized J-Horror, setting the stage for a groundswell of creepy supernatural titles to be released in the following years.
Even for people such as myself who find werewolf movies to be somewhat shallow in the realm of horror, it’s undeniable that John Landis’ An American Werewolf in London is a timeless classic that showcases one of the best lycanthrope stories put on the screen.