Surveying Criterion Channel's neonoir collection, which includes genre-spinning films like Cotton Comes to Harlem, Night Moves, and Blow Out.
Marc Winegust joins Jeremy for THIEF!
Shout! Factory has produced a near-perfect Blu-ray of the 1986 cult classic Manhunter, there's just one thing that could have made it better.
Who really killed Hannibal's fourth season and how can we keep other fan-loved shows alive?
“The Wrath of The Lamb,” was not made to be Hannibal’s final episode, but it is, and it’s a perfect one at that.
"The Number of the Beast is 666" puts Jack Crawford in the role of God and asks Frederick Chilton to reflect on his faith.
In "...And the Beast from the Sea" Hannibal Lecter goes Old Testament on the Graham family with a little help from his friend, Francis Dolarhyde.
“... And The Woman Clothed in Sun” is the first Red Dragon adaptation to truly capture the essence of Francis Dolarhyde, despite there being two films based around his moonlit killing spree.
“...And The Woman Clothed With the Sun” is all about the pathos of wanting a family.
The back half of Hannibal's final season will be the most artful telling of a conflict older than living memory: vampires versus werewolves.
Blackhat feels like a Michael Mann Greatest Hits album. And not in a good way.
This week for the archival DVD and Blu-Ray column we dive into the 3-D Blu-Ray release of Tony Scott's Top Gun, Michael Mann's The Insider, the forgotten about horror flick Schizo, and head over to the TV side of things for The Drunk and on Drugs Happy Funtime Hour, the second season of the Being Human reboot, and The Best of WCW Monday Nitro, Volume 2.
This week, our archival DVD column looks at various stages of growing up with looks at Good Will Hunting, High Fidelity, and Adventures in Babysitting, and a look at the volatile nature of change in The Proposition.
Dork Shelf talks to Texas Killing Fields director Ami Canaan Mann about preparing and authentic feeling true crime drama, working with heavyweights like Sam Worthington and Jessica Chastain, and what it was like learning filmmaking from her father, Michael Mann.
Director Nicolas Winding Refn has proven that he knows the dark world of crime dramas well. His new film Drive manages to be both an immaculate homage to the seminal crime films of Melville and Mann, and a worthy addition to a genre already full of classics.