Director Cate Shortland’s Lore is a beautiful, complex and meditative look at the collapse of youthful ideals in post war country.
You will find hardly any films out there more profound, more tragically romantic, more heartbreaking, or more delicately handled than Amour.
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.
Sally Potter’s Tango Lesson fails to drum up the passion of the dance that inspires its story, but it is a beautifully filmed and quaint romance.
“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.
A sweeping, beautifully filmed, gender-bending epic, Orlando comes to Blu-ray in a solid transfer from the UK’s Artificial Eye.
Aki Kaurismäki’s heartwarming comedy gets a solid release on Blu-ray from the UK’s Artificial Eye, even if it is a rather barebones one.
Tilda Swinton gives a commanding performance in this moving drama that explores parental responsibility for a child’s horrifying acts.
Krzystof Kieṡlowski’s intimate portrait of post-cold war Europe through the symbolism of the ideals of the French tri-color arrives in a beautiful high definition transfer from Artificial Eye.
You’ll fall in love with Juliette Binoche in her Cannes 2010 Best Actress award-winning role here in this intellectually stimulating romantic film from Iranian filmmaker Abbas Kiarostami.