This first feature from the Warhammer franchise may appeal to the faithful, but it is really no more that an elongated cut scene.
The second season of this tasty bit of fan service anime revs up the naughtiness, introduces new angeloids, and delves deeper into its sci-fi subplot. Fans should enjoy it.
Mad Max, the film that introduced Mel Gibson to the world, for better or worse, and its subsequent sequels arrives in a collectible set from Warner Home Video.
The second Dr. Who feature film from 1966 is sure to please fans of the classic franchise and fans of classic B-grade sci-fi.
This classic Dr. Who feature film will please longtime fans of the franchise, but may perplex contemporary audiences used to the new Doctor Who series.
Appleseed XIII brings this atmospheric sci-fi franchise back with a visual flare and philosophical exploration of humanity’s future, evoking the best of Ghost in the Shell.
Halo fans should be pleased with this action-packed FPS-inspired diversion.
Hayao Miyazaki’s Howl’s Moving Castle is a joyous and inspirational fantasy adventure for family members of all ages and Disney’s Blu-ray release is pure reference quality eye and ear candy from start to finish.
While Anchor Bay’s Blu-ray is solid, SyFy’s Earth’s Final Hours just isn’t worth your time.
This entry in the Tenchi Muyo! universe wraps up with an equally disappointing video transfer and ramped up mecha action that feels borrowed from other franchises.