1975 • 201 minutes • 1.66:1 • Belgium
Spine: #484 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
Whether seen as an exacting character study or as one of cinema’s most hypnotic and complete depictions of space and time, Jeanne Dielman is an astonishing, compelling movie experiment, one that has been analyzed and argued over for decades.
1955 • 106 minutes • 1.66:1 • United States
Spine: #568 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
Brazen and bleak, Kiss Me Deadly is a film noir masterwork as well as an essential piece of cold war paranoia, and it features as nervy an ending as has ever been seen in American cinema.
1944 • 99 minutes • 1.37:1 • United States
Spine: #677 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
A pair of siblings from London (Ray Milland and Ruth Hussey) purchase a surprisingly affordable, lonely cliff-top house in Cornwall, only to discover that it actually carries a ghostly price—and soon they’re caught up in a bizarre romantic triangle from beyond the grave.
1990 • 102 minutes • 1.85:1 • Spain
Spine: #722 Editions: Dual Format Blu-ray/DVD, DVD, iTunes
1988 • 89 minutes • 1.85:1 • Spain
Spine: #855 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
Melding melodrama with screwball farce, this Academy Award–nominated black comedy was Pedro Almodóvar’s international breakthrough and secured his place at the vanguard of modern Spanish cinema.
1993 • 187 minutes • 2.35:1 • United States
Spine: #265 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
Epic in scale yet meticulously observed, Short Cuts interweaves the stories of twenty-two characters as they struggle to find solace and meaning in contemporary Los Angeles.
1977 • 124 minutes • 2.35:1 • United States
Spine: #230 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
In a dusty California resort rown, a naïve Southern waif finds her role model in a fellow nurse, but her hero-worship evolves into something stranger and more sinister than either could have anticipated. Robert Altman’s dreamlike masterpiece careens from the humorous to the chilling to the surreal.
1975 • 160 minutes • 2.35:1 • United States
Spine: #683 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
This cornerstone of 1970s American moviemaking from Robert Altman is a panoramic view of the country’s political and cultural landscapes, set in the nation’s music capital.
1971 • 121 minutes • 2.40:1 • United States
Spine: #827 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
With its fascinating flawed characters, evocative cinematography by the great Vilmos Zsigmond, innovative overlapping dialogue, and haunting use of Leonard Cohen songs, McCabe & Mrs. Miller brilliantly deglamorized and revitalized the most American of genres.
1992 • 124 minutes • 1.85:1 • United States
Spine: #812 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray, iTunes
A Hollywood studio executive with a shaky moral compass (Tim Robbins) finds himself caught up in a criminal situation that would be right at home in one of his movie projects, in this biting industry satire from Robert Altman.
2015 • 75 minutes • 1.78:1 • United States
Spine: #846 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
The tender and provocative Heart of a Dog continues Laurie Anderson’s five-decade career of imbuing the everyday with a sense of dreamlike wonder.
1968 • 112 minutes • 1.66:1 • United Kingdom
Spine: #391 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
Before Kubrick made his mischief iconic in A Clockwork Orange, Malcolm McDowell made a hell of an impression as the insouciant Mick Travis, who, along with his school chums, trumps authority at every turn, finally emerging as a violent savior.
1998 • 93 minutes • 2.35:1 • United States
Spine: #65 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
Tenth grader Max Fischer (Jason Schwartzman) is Rushmore Academy’s most extracurricular student, and its least scholarly, in Wes Anderson’s dazzling sophomore effort—equal parts coming-of-age story, French New Wave homage, and screwball comedy.
1996 • 91 minutes • 1.85:1 • United States
Spine: #450 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
Wes Anderson first illustrated his lovingly detailed, slightly surreal cinematic vision (with cowriter Owen Wilson) in this visually witty and warm portrait of three young misfits.
2001 • 110 minutes • 2.35:1 • United States
Spine: #157 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
Wes Anderson’s hilarious, touching, and brilliantly stylized study of melancholy and redemption centers around a dysfunctional family of geniuses.
2004 • 118 minutes • 2.35:1 • United States
Spine: #300 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
Internationally famous oceanographer Steve Zissou (Bill Murray) and his crew, Team Zissou, set sail on an expedition to hunt down the mysterious, elusive, possibly nonexistent Jaguar Shark that killed Zissou’s partner during the documentary filming of their latest adventure.
2007 • 91 minutes • 2.40:1 • United States
Spine: #540 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
In director Wes Anderson’s The Darjeeling Limited, three estranged American brothers reunite for a meticulously planned, soul-searching train voyage across India one year after the death of their father.
2009 • 87 minutes • 1.85:1 • United States
Spine: #700 Edition: Dual Format Blu-ray/DVD
A compulsive chicken thief turned newspaper reporter, Mr. Fox settles down with his family in a new foxhole in a beautiful tree—directly adjacent to three enormous poultry farms owned by three ferociously vicious farmers: Boggis, Bunce, and Bean. Mr. Fox simply cannot resist.
2012 • 94 minutes • 1.85:1 • United States
Spine: #776 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
An island off the New England coast, summer of 1965. Two twelve-year-olds, Sam and Suzy, fall in love, make a secret pact, and run away together into the wilderness.
1960 • 143 minutes • 1.77:1 • Italy
Spine: #98 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray, Collector’s Sets, iTunes
Michelangelo Antonioni invented a new film grammar with this masterwork.
1962 • 126 minutes • 1.85:1 • Italy
Spine: #278 Editions: Dual Format Blu-ray/DVD, iTunes
The concluding chapter of Michelangelo Antonioni’s informal trilogy on contemporary malaise, L’eclisse tells the story of a young woman (Monica Vitti) who leaves one lover (Francisco Rabal) and drifts into a relationship with another (Alain Delon).
1964 • 117 minutes • 1.85:1 • Italy
Spine: #522 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
Michelangelo Antonioni’s 1960s panoramas of contemporary alienation were decade-defining artistic events. Red Desert, his first color film, is perhaps his most epochal, and confirms Antonioni as cinema’s preeminent poet of the modern age.
1982 • 130 minutes • 1.85:1 • Italy
Spine: #585 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray
Michelangelo Antonioni’s Identification of a Woman is a body- and soul-baring voyage into one man’s artistic and erotic consciousness.
1961 • 122 minutes • 1.85:1 • Italy
Spine: #678 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray, iTunes
Marcello Mastroianni and Jeanne Moreau star as a novelist and his frustrated wife, who, over the course of one night, confront their alienation from each other and the achingly empty bourgeois Milan circles in which they travel.
1955 • 106 minutes • 1.37:1 • Italy
Spine: #817 Editions: DVD, Blu-Ray, iTunes
This major early achievement by Michelangelo Antonioni bears the first signs of the cinema-changing style for which he would soon be world-famous.