Revisit is a series of reviews highlighting past releases that now deserve a second look.
Chillingly visceral and utterly mysterious.
Matewan remains relevant as corporations and captains of industry continue to exploit workers and drum up fear about unions.
Revisiting Catch Me If You Can illuminates some of the existential consternation so many of us are experiencing through the covid-19 crisis.
To truly let Marriage Story penetrate your heart is simple as long as you possess empathy for the complications of the human condition and allow the movie's unassuming soulfulness to wash over you.
Portrait of a Lady on Fire profoundly understands the raw emotional power of human memory, especially when our recollections stem from the innermost depths of our heart and soul.
Drop Dead Fred effectively shows us what imaginary friends represent.
Polyester stands firmly as a gateway between the gross-out films of Waters' past and the soft-hearted sentimentalist ones that were to come.
Antigone affirms the timelessness of its subject matter, breaking down Greek tragedy and finding that it retains all of its power even under minute analysis.
If profanity-laced morality plays full of tobacco usage, mafia hit men firing out of helicopters and a swaggering De Niro is the sort of thing one is seeking in a film, Midnight Run will always be there.
Anderson’s movies are so infinitely re-watchable.