Ecstasy is a visually stunning, but ultimately shallow update of the themes explored in Trainspotting.
The Criterion Collection brings viewers back to the mean streets of 1960′s England populated by rival gangs of mods and rockers. Inspired by The Who’s rock opera, Quadrophenia, we get a reasonably well crafted and restored journey down memory lane and a dark story of the hero’s undoing.
The Who’s other rock opera gets the Criterion treatment, and it’s a good one, with an excellent HD transfer and brand new reconstructed lossless 5.1 soundtrack.
The BFI releases the director’s cut of this maligned film, but is time it is given reconsideration.
Another classic bit of gothic horror from the Hammer catalogue arrives in a Double Play release from StudioCanal with this release of The Plague of the Zombies.
Another Hammer Films cult classic hits Blu-ray from StudioCanal and although The Reptile may not be as effective as some of the other early Hammer films, it is still quite chilling.
BFI’s Flipside series brings horror director Andy Milligan’s long lost early art house film Nightbirds to home video fully restored for the first time.
BFI mines the archives and unearths this controversial 1970s crime thriller based on the true story of serial killer and kidnapper Donald Neilson for this strong Dual Format release in their Flipside series.
Witness the lives of everyday Britons during wartime in these classic Humphrey Jennings documentaries collected in this second volume of his complete works from the BFI.
Daft teens get drunk, wander through the woods, and end up stalked by a killer — I think we’ve seen this movie before. Splintered is an unoriginal horror/thriller that has high production values, but that’s about it.