Sure, it’s cringey, clumsily scripted and directed and doesn’t hold up in any way, but I had a great time revisiting this little piece of my childhood and applaud MVD for taking the time and care to release such a high-quality package of such a low-quality movie.
The Criterion Collection has announced its lineup for April 2019, which includes new Blu-ray editions of A Face in the Crowd from Elia Kazan, a Police Story and Police Story 2 set, Gillian Armstrong‘s My Brilliant Career, Jan Němec‘s Diamonds of the Night, and two Jim
Arrow Video announced their home lineup for January 2018, which include new Blu-ray editions of Willie Dynamite, Crimson Peak, The Forbidden Photos of a Lady Above Suspicion, and Waterworld. Take a look below for the full release and be sure to click
Arrow Video has announced their home video titles for December 2018, with new Blu-ray releases of Ingmar Bergman‘s The Serpent’s Egg, a boxset of De Palma and De Niro‘s early films (The Wedding Party, Greetings, and Hi, Mom!), Sergio Corbucci‘s Django, Ed Hunt‘s
It’s been nearly 40 years since Lucio Fulci’s Zombie hit the big screen, and it remains one of the best zombie films ever, in a genre that has become somewhat stagnant over recent years due to complete saturation in TV, film and video games.
Thirty years ago, director Jim VanDebber released his long-in-development feature debut, Deadbeat At Dawn, almost instantly solidifying it as a cult classic with its over-the-top characters and ridiculous moments of violence.
Hysterical and touching, Eighth Grade is easily one of my top films of the year, and rewatching it on Blu-ray was just as satisfying as the theatrical experience. The jokes still land, and the loose structure of the film makes it inherently rewatchable.
Despite admirable performances from Jonah Hill and Joaquin Phoenix, Don’t Worry, He Won’t Get Far on Foot is a mediocre entry in Gus Van Sant’s filmography, something his fans are no doubt used to as of late, and a sad Blu-ray edition that simply isn’t worth a purchase.