In October, The Criterion Collection's "In the Mood for Love" on a "Bloody Sunday", and more This month Criterion Collection has Roman Polanski's beloved Rosemary's Baby, Wong Kar-Wai's In the Mood for Love, Joshua Marston's tale of feuding families in The Forgiveness of Blood, John Schlesinger's follow-up to Midnight Cowboy, the bi-sexual love ... 02/19/2015 - 10:14 pm | View Link
Armchair Buyer’s Guide: Five Home Video Releases To Buy This October Criterion nears their fall release slate with October launching off with releases like their much-anticipated In The Mood For Love Blu-ray upgrade ... The mighty C is releasing Roman Polanski’s Rosemary’s Baby come the final Tuesday of October ... 09/29/2012 - 1:00 pm | View Link
Movie Freak Honest and critical analysis of the latest movies and DVDs, plus screenplays, movie contests, interviews, and more. 03/5/2015 - 1:48 pm | View Website
List of Criterion Collection DVD and Blu-ray releases ... The Criterion Collection is a video distribution company that sells "important classic and contemporary films" in "editions that offer the highest technical quality ... 03/5/2015 - 9:45 am | View Website
New and Future DVD Releases New Movie Releases from Amazon.com. If you’re the kind of movie watcher likes to keep fresh on all the current titles and latest blockbusters in film, the ... 03/5/2015 - 2:42 am | View Website
Rosemary's Baby (1968) Directed by Roman Polanski. With Mia Farrow, John Cassavetes, Ruth Gordon, Sidney Blackmer. A young couple move into a new apartment, only to be surrounded by ... 03/3/2015 - 5:32 pm | View Website
Stanley Kubrick's favorite films I think Kubrick would have loved The Criterion Collection if he was still alive today and quite a lot of the films that have been cited as his favorites are in the ... 03/2/2015 - 1:37 pm | View Website
Kidnapping Mr. Heineken, directed by David Alfredson (The Girl Who Who Played with Fire), tells the true story of how, in 1983, a group of friends successfully kidnapped the wealthy beer mogul Freddy Heineken (yep, that Heineken), played by Sir Anthony Hopkins. If you're not familiar with the account -- which was also adapted into a book in 1987 and a movie starring Rutger Hauer in 2011 -- I won't spoil the outcome.