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Really, all there is to know about this going in is that it's a British political satire that uses puppets to tell it's story. Eat your heart out, Matt Stone and Trey Parker!
Toshiro Mifune as a true master of the universe, in Akira Kurosawa's brutally taut crime story. On Blu-ray from our friends at Criterion, and it's never looked better.
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.
It's always great to see a Nicolas Roeg film for the first time, but it's even better when it stars Theresa Russell and is contained on a Criterion Collection Blu-ray disc.
The great Louis Malle's most fasinating, spellbinding film finally gets it's due via this wonderful Blu-ray release from The Crierion Collection. I can't wait to see what an amazing job they've done with this one.
Criterion spruces up Chaplin's first talking picture, an extended, impassioned, heartfelt kick in the ass of Adolf Hitler.
Ok, so in most cases I'd run without looking back if I was faced with the prospect of watching a horror movie with famous chef Mario Batali in the cast. However, the word of mouth for this particular killer chef movie has been good enough to make the prospects of viewing this much better than expected.
Not even having won an Oscar can cushion the blow of the recession, apparently, according to John Wells' star-studded ensemble piece.
How can you not love a movie that starts with a psycho, speechless Cloris Leachman, and ends with the prospect of nuclear armageddon?
The great British filmmaker Ken Loach sees one of his best films come to Blu-ray courtesy of Criterion. This uniquest of the now-tired coming-of-age films is a truly unforgettable masterpiece.
A quarter century has done nothing to dim the many charms of arguably Jonathan Demme's best movie. Now looking more choice than ever, on Criterion Blu-ray.
If you thought the infamous Cannibal Holocaust was tough to sit through, then One 7 Movies looks to take such disgust to a whole other level.
Arguably Catherine Breillat's best work, this gripping, thought-provoking dramas might seem languid during some points. Rest assured that, despite this slowness, sticking around to the end is more than worth it.
The landmark documentary about one of the human rights pioneers of the last century, in a thorough and completely absorbing Criterion package.
Coffin Joe returns over 40 years since he last appeared on screen. Having this little-seen, low budget shocker on Blu-ray is a nice surprise courtesy of the always great Synapse Films.
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.
James L. Brooks demonstrates why his nonpareil touch with romantic comedy outlasts any medium, especially one as ephemeral as network—network!—news broadcasts.
This appears to be the ultimate box set for fans of documentary filmmaking, as the best of this Canadian director are on display thanks to The Criterion Collection.
Samuel Fuller has no use for understatement or subtlety, especially when he encamps to the insane asylum.
Samuel Fuller's riotously overwrought, madly influential opus, in glorious Blu-ray.
This unique blend of archival footage and "new" material promises to be one of the most unique film experiences to come along in quite some time. And in this era of very little originality, that's saying something.
This hit HBO sketch show is generally hit-or-miss, but, fortunately, it's more the former than the latter. With the second season now airing, there's no better time than now to catch up.
Even given some weaknesses, the four films of this collection are never less than competent and entertaining. In their own quiet ways, this neglected director may have to guide Britain through a tumultuous time into a more tolerant post-war world.
Very little is said about this Swedish thriller on the DVD cover, but the ominous, creepy picture more than likely says a lot for what's in store here. Then again, given the ambiguity, I could be totally wrong.
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