- Music Reviews
- February 21, 2020
Technicolor (MonoMundo). Review by Bob Pomeroy.
Animated bugs journey across the Atlantic to save a pristine beach.
A precursor to the slasher film, this giallo classic manages to be both creepy and titillating at the same time.
Director Bi Gan’s Long Day’s Journey Into Night is an atmospheric and ambitious deconstruction of cinematic motifs, narrative, and time that forces us to re-evaluate how we understand film, our memories, and how they intertwine.
Luigi Bazzoni’s giallo is a classic ghost story, now on Blu-ray.
Two film noir classics get the Blu-ray touch.
With 38 albums under her belt, sixties pop sensation Melanie is still performing.
The films of the movie comedienne Alice Howell are a great glimpse of early film-making.
This horror classic shines in it’s new Blu-ray reissue.
Generoso Fierro reviews Italian-English director Franco Rosso’s uncompromised masterpiece about racial tensions in late 70s London, Babylon, which arrives to US theaters for the first time on March 8th.
The Fifth Cord seems more art house then grindhouse.
The winner of the Golden Bear at the 2018 Berlinale, Touch Me Not, Adina Pintilie’s experimental feature, challenges conventions while examining the fear of intimacy.
Dick Cavett gets inside the comic mind of Robin Williams, Richard Lewis, Bobcat Goldwait, Gilbert Gottfried and more.
Guillermo del Toro gives a new look at gothic horror in Crimson Peak.
For his 47th feature, The Image Book, which won the first Special Palme d’Or at Cannes, Jean-Luc Godard continues to evolve cinematic language as he searches for the meaning and truth of image and sound.
The King of Cult Movies gives us pinky violence with this Japanese classic.
More gore from the wizard of shock, Herschell Gordon Lewis.
The Story of the Most Influential Radio Station in America
The documentary film of the second Glastonbury Festival from 1971 shows the pinnacle of Brit youth revolt and innovative music from bands few remember.
Killer kids movies…is it a thing?