Criterion continues its tradition of releasing hard to find gems this week with two films from the uncompromising Costa-Gavras; The Confession (1970) and State Of Siege (1972).
In October 0f 2013, Banksy took up an artists’ residency NYC, promising to serve up a new piece of work every day for the next 31 days. Banksy Does New York documents the work and the city's varied reactions to it.
The Vampire Mock-Doc What We Do In The Shadows is quite possibly the funniest movie of the year so far. Fortunately the new Blu-ray doesn't skimp out on special features to enhance your appreciation of it.
It’s unlikely that Kristin Wiig's surreal comedy Welcome To me will have much mainstream success in theaters, but this sucker has “future cult favorite” written all over it.
Before seeing Mad Max: Fury Road this week, revisit the original Mad Max with Shout Factory's brand new pristine Blu-ray.
Alex Gibney's scathing doc Going Clear: Scientology And The Prison Of Belief confirms what most of us already knew or suspected: the church of Scientology has some secrets.
Pam Greir’s star-making feature Coffy is just as ludicrously entertaining to dip into these days as it was in 1973 and should be sampled by more than just the usual Blaxploitation cultists.
From A Whisper To Scream is fairly forgotten horror anthology that has aged surprisingly well over the years and is ripe for rediscovery on this gorgeously ghastly new disc.
The folks at Shout Factory have been cranking Carpenter classics onto Blu-ray since they kicked off their Scream Factory genre label and have finally secured the rights to one of his most iconic and important efforts with Escape From New York.
The Salvation is not the art house neo-Western you may expect it to be, but more your basic bloody revenge story that offers up many of the thrills of grindhouse-era genre flicks.
Oscar winner John Zaritsky's A Different Drummer: Celebrating Eccentrics is a love letter to people who don't conform to societal expectations, an excellent topic that's a little too broad to contain in a single film.
Easily one of the oddest entries in this year’s Hot Docs Film Festival and also one of the best, Chuck Norris Vs. Communism sheds light on a strange moment in Romanian history.
For the first hour of it’s running time, (T)error is a slow build doc that borders on tedious despite incendiary subject matter, but the last section makes for a thrilling film that should not be missed.
As a portrait of an enigmatic cartoonist and comic book dream-weaver, Seth's Dominion is a wonderfully creative little doc that honors and embodies it’s subject, like few others.
Our in-depth interview with Tim Skousen, one of the co-directors of the wildly entertaining doc Raiders!, screening at this year's Hot Docs film fest.
Pitched somewhere between a real world nightmare and sick black comedy, Welcome To Leith serves up a story so unlikely that it could only be real.
On January 1, 2014 the state of Colorado went ahead and legalized the sale of marijuana. We probably all assumed someone would make a documentary about it the following year. Sure enough, Mitch Dickman did exactly that and bit off a little more that he could chew.
Live From New York! is the latest talking heads documentary to chronicle the remarkable history of the Saturday Night Live and it plays out pretty much as you’d expect.