Claude Chabrol’s second feature, Les cousins, was a mirror image of his first, Le beau Serge. More successful than the former, the complex morality play that mixed elements of farce, romance, thriller, and film noir would go on to help define and vindicate the nouvelle vague.
The classic that launched the nouvelle vague arrives in a beautifully rendered edition from the Masters of Cinema series.
A surreal comedy explosion that defies interpretation, Holy Motors is a film that must be seen.
Lionsgate brings Luis Buñuel’s final film, a masterpiece that examines the indefinable element of attraction, to Blu-ray in a finely transferred StudioCanal Collection edition for the U.S.
360 is like a sugary candy coating with no filling. The film looks great, the performances are solid, but the circular story meanders dully, and, in the end, provides no satisfaction. Ironically (or fittingly), for a film with sexual dalliances at its heart, this is one experience you’d soon like to forget.
Stanley Kubrick’s controversial debut feature film is brought to Blu-ray with a solid restoration from The Library of Congress by Eureka’s Masters of Cinema series.
Cult director Monte Hellman’s “New American Cinema” road movie classic gets a director-approved Blu-ray release from Criterion Collection.
Barbet Schroeder’s controversial film Maîtresse finally hits home video in the UK in its complete, uncut form courtesy of the BFI.
Pasolini’s classic adaptation of the Oedipus myth comes to Blu-ray in a solid dual-format edition from the Masters of Cinema series.
“Magnificent” can hardly describe Béla Tarr’s self-proclaimed final film, The Turin Horse, an essay in the struggles of survival, of life and death, that truly plays out like poetry in motion.