Paul Verhoeven’s infamous 1995 satire isn’t Camp going by Susan Sontag’s definition, but it is one of the great American movies.
Cameron Crowe’s rock and roll dramedy may not be the most realistic tale, but it’s a keen mix of chaotic and crowd-pleasing.
Paul Mazursky’s 1974 drama captured the complexities of restlessness, desire, and sexuality of the modern ‘70s woman. NOW STREAMING: […]
We look inside the Gothic influence and drag legacy of Eiko Ishioka’s Oscar-winning costumes for Francis Ford Coppola’s vampiric masterpiece.
Claire Denis’ hypnotic masterpiece and two rough-and-ready Jules Dassin crime pics pepper this month’s Criterion releases.
We sift through the sands of Arrakis to find the nuggets of spice in the trailer for Denis Villeneuve’s sprawling space epic Dune.
On the eve of Denis Villeneuve’s retelling of the Frank Herbert sci-fi epic, we look back at David Lynch’s messy ’80s adaptation.
Philip Seymour Hoffman lends remarkable texture to Spike Lee’s 25th Hour, a film in mourning over New York and the fleeting nature of being.
Six months into COVID and the other anxieties of 2020, the apocalyptic cloak of horror might just be what we need to weather them.
Criterion compiles a legend’s filmography into a single set, Gamera gets a big box, & more in our rundown of August’s DVD & Blu-ray releases.
Charlie Kaufman’s minimalist meditation on mortality is as hard to get through as it is oddly rewarding.
Park Chan-wook’s most recent film is an erotically charged but non-salacious look at women finding shelter & understanding in each other.
The director’s sole English-language film to date is a simmering, occasionally empty exercise in Hitchcockian style.
Philip Seymour Hoffman livened up Jan de Bont’s 1996 blockbuster — and probably made Jack Black’s career possible.
Park chan-wook breaks up his tales of blood and vengeance with a bittersweet tale of the thin, romantic line between compassion and delusion.
One of cinema’s greatest pioneers receives a comprehensive, curatorial box set courtesy of The Criterion Collection.
Park Chan-wook’s take on vampire movies is bleak, creepy and undeniably sexy.
Try as he might, not even Philip Seymour Hoffman can’t quite spice up George Clooney’s warmed-over political drama.