- Archikulture Digest
- November 17, 2019
Drugs tear families apart, even as they try to tape them back together.
The Ring cycle is collected on this lavish Blu-ray box set.
Two masters of horror combine on the stories of Edgar Allan Poe.
Two geeks set out to build the perfect woman and discover adulthood instead of what they really wanted.
Let Anita Ekberg and director Giulio Berruti introduce you to the nunspolitation genre with Killer Nun.
One of the most highly regarded works to screen at this year’s Locarno Film Festival was Quý Minh Trương’s The Tree House (Nhà cây), a documentary that dramatically utilizes a science fiction lens to simultaneously examine the cultures of multiple ethnic groups in Vietnam while compelling the audience to question the contemporary importance of visual documentation.
Generoso reviews the astute and prophetic feature, No Place Like Home, Jamaican director Perry Henzell’s long-awaited follow up his cult classic, The Harder They Come, which has been recently restored and is celebrating a short theatrical run and Blu-ray release.
Still disturbing, this ’70s indie film gets revisited in Blu-ray.
To celebrate their 20 year run as one of South Louisiana’s most innovative bands, the Lost Bayou Ramblers give us a deluxe package with the documentary, On Va Continuer! and the live album, Asteur. Together they make a great introduction to new fans.
A creepy but masterful giallo gets reborn in Blu-ray.
A thoughtful look into the life and music of one of the most famous saxophone players in popular music.
An FM station fights to keep is music cool while corporate wants more advertising. Corporate wins again.
Often reviled on it’s release, Cruising gets a re-evaluation on this new Blu-ray collection.
A look back to that magic era of 1965 to 1967 when rock and roll discover folk music and redefined what rock and roll might be.
This re-purposing of Japanese Anime doesn’t quite work.
Long-awaited documentary on groundbreaking punk/emo band Jawbreaker.
Ladyworld is a fem Lord of the Flies that leaves you pondering.
A dramatization of the 1953 Soviet Union’s “Doctors’ Plot.”
A young Brooke Shields stars in the late-night bit of gore.
A 1929 Parisian hit stage play becomes an arty yet poignant film in the Golden Age of French Cinema.
A culmination of a decade of production and featuring the brilliant performances of four actresses realized in six episodes with a running time of 14 hours, director Mariano Llinás’ La Flor is a bold cinematic exploration of fiction filmmaking.