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Director Mary Harron is best known for bringing the character of Patrick Bateman to life on the big screen, but we'll see if she can work similar magic with an ensemble of young, attractive, female actors here.
Fatih Akin has yet to stumble as a director, and I'd be shocked if this was his first misfire. A powerful cast and compelling story should make this another unforgettable gem.
Abel Ferrara hasn't made a great film in quite some time, but all signs point to this being a return to form for the director. The presence of the always-reliable Willem Dafoe certainly doesn't hurt.
Despite a fine cast, I have a bad feeling this is too full of romantic comedy cliches for my blood. I'm hoping I'm wrong.
This wonderful, emotionally balanced film was criminally ignored during it's brief, extremely limited theatrical run. There's no excuse to miss it on Blu-ray though, as the leads are fantastic and the story is beyond compelling.
The great Werner Herzog is at it again, this time giving us a heralded documentary about one of our more controversial subject, the death penalty.
Heavily represented on 2011 "Best Of" lists, this French film promises to be both an erotic and visual treat, boasting one of the largest casts in recent memory.
Following the original Tetsuo film was a tall-enough order, but this is the third entry and here's hoping we're in store for more of the same bizarre, machine-centric madness.
A weird, engaging, criminally underseen import, this is a great vehicle for Jim Sturgess. There are plenty of shocking twists and turns that take this story to some extremely dark places.
The great Franzois Ozon is at it again with this mysterious film. I've heard it's best to not know anything about this movie going in, and here's hoping the payoff lives up to the hype.
This multiple festival award-winner has brilliant little indie flick written all over it. Those who have seen it, love it, so I can't wait to give it a look.
This has all the makings of a rough, emotionally tough drama, powered by a strong performance by Jeannine Kaspar. This is really going to be moving stuff.
This one's been on my radar for some time now, if only to see how Daily Show correspondent Wyatt Cenac handles serious acting.
Nights and Weekends is another step forward for the rising Swanberg, who continues to develop his style. The often-improvised script and truly ìfly on the wallî shooting style bring added weight to the drama.
I will never pass up a chance to see the legendary Catherine Deneuve in action, as she only gets better with age.
The artwork and description of this awesomely-titled flick has this old-school horror fan more than ready to pop this DVD in the player.
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